Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 2, 1960 · Page 46
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 46

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 2, 1960
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PAGE EIGHTEEN THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LQGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, OCTOBEK 1, GILBERT'S "What Young People Think" Who's Wild About The World Series? Not Our Blaze Younger Generation The I960 .major league baseball' season has run its' course. -It's the time of the grand climax, the .World Series. But only about half of the country's teen-agers seem much interested. For only a little more than'half of them—56 per cent—still consider "the national pastime" to j be America's No. 1 sport. | Forty . per cent feel, football!' or basketball have' replaced, or. at least rivaled, baseball in j. popularity while 4 per cent have no opinion. . j The results of our .poll of/ 985 teen-agers across the country shows a definite-change.-in the attitude toward, baseball'from the . time when every town of moro . (nan 30 people had a sandlot team 1 and the telephone poles outside ballparks sprouted kids at game time. ,' This is today's picture: • The sentiment of that grand old tune, "Take Me Out to" the Ball Game,".. appeals- to a definite minority of the youngsters. TEEN Ex-Dancer Hits On 1 3t h Record BY DICK KLEINER the charts and brought some TV- Newspaper Enterprise Assn. ' work. In general, it seems safe NEW YORK-(NEA)-The cute'to assume the Jo Ann Campbell Is baseball madness like this dying^ out? Most would'.rather, watch the games on television! Few play the 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 teen-agers say they attend games , regularly—34 per cent boys and 23 per cent ' girls. of interest.: "I -do not enjoy watching a losing team," says Melvyn Friedman, 17, of Detroit, whose Tigers are mired in the American League's'second division. "Since the 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., s'ays he has "no particular desire" to attend a baseball game. Fifty-two youngsters per cent say they television, of the watch 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 questioned— 39 per. cent of the boys and 9 .per cent of the girls. Of the boys, 18 per cent never play it and 40 per cent say they play x Doubts OQ Little League Charles Ungerleider, 17, .of Miami Beach, says, "I'd rather play Clare- per cent say they enjoy it just In some cases there is very good-reason for not attend- see the same thing on "There's none to go. to, says television, says Marvin George, basketball or football. 16-year-old Richard Charleston, S. C. 17, of Brooklyn, and Theodore R. mont, Calif., says he plays says "it's more comfort- casionally because "I am forced But others simply'show a lack Are Little League activities over-emphasized? to at school." ' Of the youngsters who play, 23 per cent'pt the boys and 6 per cent of the girls participate in regular league games. Only '2 per cent disapprove of the Little League; while . 95 per cent favor it''The'remainder without even making a dent on have- no opinion. But some regard it with reservations. ' ... It's 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 parents part." . The youngsters who regard it favorably agreew'.ith Donald J. Boatright, 16,. of Nashville', ,Tenn., that" "it helps develop tomorrow's players." "It is an organized start to appreciating sports," says Sheryl' Cummings, 15, of Vermil- liorr, 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 little dancer had a dale and asked to be taken to the Brooklyn. Paramount. There was a rock- and-roll : show operating there, and our heroine wanted to sample the stuff. .-••'":'•..'. "I listened to the singers, says is at last and fortune, Washington Twp. Officers Elected Buddy : Reed has been elected president of the senior class at Washington township. Other class and cliib. officers include: president; Dave Long, vice-president;. Jim. Grandstaff, secretary; Roger Mennen, treasurer; . Jim Rush, reporter; Torn Small, stu- Seniors:-Sandy" Piercy',' vice- i dent council, president; Carolyn Titus, secre-' School newspaper staff: Craig taryV Craig White, treasurer; Iva i - Vhlte . editor: Ruth Morgan, on her way to fame Farris, reporter; Martia Zollman, 1 assistant editor: Terry DeLawter, • /• ! Roger Mennen, student council. rbusmess manager; Sandra Roller, - '.-•:- Juniors;; Cohna Null, president; | Carolyn Titus, circulation; Wally onna Nuif~ vice-uresident: ; Rich-! Zollman, sports editor: Dave Helping her is some publicity (she broke up with Bobby.. Darin after a well-publicized 2&year romance because, she says, of her desire for a career) and Jo.Ann'Campbell,-and I said to the aforementioned fact that S hej L ™ s Martin ' s , tudent « ouncil - Donna Nulf," vice-president; ; Rich- ardParmeter; secretary; Janet j Long, Lloyd Cabiness, Stewart, treasurer;- .Charles Cot- " ' trell, reporter; Mike Ream, Mary myself; : 'I can sing as well as (hat.' So' I decided to change from a dancer to a singer."- Lilt fH Ul C1J JUUUHJIICVJ ItH-l. LIJCH, OJIK ri I i~i ' VI looks good on TV. Off TV, too. \ | ^Ph°mores: ^usan Baumann, ve Jim Raikes, sports writers: Iva Farris, Buddy Reed, Richard Bowyer, special articles. Mertia Zol'man, Sara Royse, . : Mike Ream> Don Howard .- , , , , . .. Just like that, 'she got a record- : struggle through -four lean years, ing contract. (It must not bej. P ;n g - that there s a fat one ° inr-t 0-nr.nvirl IU« nnlswJnv. . Tn. ft «n ^ eSi ve _ m . es > ewj It takes determination to dent; Sue Hahnertsecertaryi Don; repoiters; Doris Kay Kiesling, overlooked that Jo Ann Campbell is a lovely blonde, with as many curves as C clef.) But success Wasn't as easy to come by as .a start. In fact, she made 12 records— 24 sides—over a four year period the charts. The'lucky 13th record, now out; is "Kookie Little Paradise," on ABC-Paramount and, big- break remains to be seen. while it's not No. 1, it has made Galveston Seniors TV Finish Sale BY JUDY WEMSLOW 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 marched in the Peru Circus Day parade Sept. 17, and in the Purdue band day Sept. 24. The senior class has been working on several projects for the Do you go to many 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 Little League? Is; baseball, -still the No. 1 sport irf-Ainerica? •'•'" . MALE POLISH Wife's Austere budget Makes Drab Husband Flora Students Elect New Class Offifcers FLORA —.. Class officers have been named at.Flora high school. They include: Seniors:. J. Stewart, president, Charles Snider, vice-president; Wendy Briggs, .secretary; Darlene Frazee;. treasurer; ; Stewart DeBruicker, Wayne Beckner, Sandra Miller," Carol Mulleridore, student council. Juniors Theresa Stanczak, president, Jon Smith, vice president, Ann; Guckien, secretary; Bob Craig, treasurer, Harry Jones,. Tom Langston, Sfan Evans, -student council. Sophomores:, Edwin Chapman, president; •I president; Fred Wheeler, vice- Leann Sidles, secre- [tary; Terry Allen,, treasurer;; William Walker, Jane Downham, student council. , , Freshmen: David Minich, president; Betty Welk, vice-president;' Barbara Bunch, secretary; Dick Fife, treasurer; Gordon Fife, student council. Eighth grade: Arlene Smith, Ladies, given proper budgeting, your husband can look like this. But handsomer,." of course. Women are supposed to want polished husbands. But do they really? "Before marriage," Ed Rutten- the executive. TODAY'S little woman is the custodian of the family income. ber, the columnist, once wrote, I She may genuinely want her bus!'"a girl likes" to see a .man. well ; dressed. Twelve months after the •'• wedding bells have subsided she ',', is not so sure. Five years later ; she is convinced that the rascal • will stand watching and, that the ', best way to render him ha'rmless ;;is to pluck his gay plumage." "J Is this true? De wives actually ! de-polish husbands? A top cloth| ing executive we know believes '.they do— but not for Mr ; Sutten', ber's reason. It's money, says For That Difficult Complexion— MARCELL'S Hypo-Allergic COSMETICS : exclusively at (Central Drug Co. band to look'his' best. But 'in making out. her budget, she lists his' Clothing items down somewhere between charitable -contributions and r canine training 'fees: • Warming to his subject, our executive friend continued:. "Until she accepts, the fact, that his clothes-.are an important working 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 formidable opposition on.the home front. : His career is hurt and hurt badly." STRONG words. How much does a top clothing executive; think the average wife>:should allocate; for the average :man's plumage?" This particular mK proceeded to pull figures from his 514.95 hat. "A" mere 1665.80," he said; "will put together a brand new wardrobe that meets the minimum re- quirements for clothes that are a working 'asset for any man. He- placement costs to Tceep this wardrobe .in'tog/, form .'-are' $221.95 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 "minimum wardrobe." 4 suits ($65 each) ;$260.00 1 sport coat 39.50 1 tuxedo 6500 2 pr. slacks (518.50 each),. .37.00 1 topcoat 6500 1 raincoat ,....., 25.05 1 formal .wear shirt .....i,:-.'8.50 8 business shirts ($5 each) 40.00 2 sports shirts ($7.95 each) 15.90 1 hat 1 pr. formal wear shoes 14.95 20.00 2 pr. dress shoes ($19.75 pr.) 3J.50 1 pr. sport shoes 15,00 8 ties ($2.50 each) 20.00 (The formal wear is optfonal, depending on region and occupation.) • w * Q—"My husband wears loafers with his business suits. Isn't this uncouth?" . .B.T. A—It-isn't exactly : .uncouth but it isn't the couthest thing, either. True, if a man only has one:pair of shoes,; he must choose .between wearing sportsy shoes with business, suits or dressy shoes with sportswear. In such a dilemma, however, he should probably chose the latter. president; Bob Myers, vice-president; Kurt Harmon; secretary- treasurer. '- . ;.Seventh grade:. Mike Bishop, president; Sally Pickart, vice- president; .Gaye Martin, secretary-treasurer. . "G ep r;g e Washington.:, Slept Here,:" a. three-act comedy, will be presented by the Flora" junior class .Nov. 3 :antj -4. .Mrs; ;Mary Clawson;. director, has.;n"ameti Diana Alton, as assistant'- director and Dan Bishop as stage manager. ;.''..' Cast members are: Ellen Chapman, Jon Smith, Terry Bright, Anita'Curtis', Larry Hughes, Jeananne Stephenson, Dora Tinsman, Jane Downham, JoAnn bant, Bob Craig, Ruth- Hausenflucki Alan Ayres', Joe Collins, Terry Snider, Harry Jones, SandyLesh, Theresa Stanczak, - Darrell - Miller! —Darlehe Frazee, Reporter baseball Seni< ? r f "P-. The y h * ve been con ' ducting their magazine sale, and this will be concluded Monday. Various prizes will be awarded for top salesmen. TKe class was divided into two teams, and the team with the lower sales has to cook a turkey dinner for the winners.. The dinner is provided by the magazine company. National Honor Society members we're 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' Hawkins dance is Set-for Oct. 22. Principal Paul Hatfield is conducting tryouts for cheerleaders. Fulton High Band Elects Officers By BONNIE OUSLEY FULTON-.-New Fulton high school band officers are: Gary Hancock, president; Lou Ann Dice, vice-president; Donna Hauser, treasurer; Xarry demons, secretary; Betty Jo Williams, reporter; Alice Newell, Judy Overmyer, Janice Green, librarians; Jim Birk, Paul'Christiansen, stage managers. Linda Zabst, Judy Berry and Mrs. Coffing, S.S.S 'sponsor, last Saturday- 1 attended'the president's and sponsors' luncheon at Indianapolis. 1 ^ , x ' 'Freshmen girls, last week were initiated into the SSS. They included: 'Betty Williams: Jane Berry, Sue Zabst, Carol Burns, Sonja Sampson';; Penny Heckathorne, Jane Canady, Cathy Cameron, Jane Eytcheson," Sue Markley, Judy.Sentschler, Dana Ault, Carol Wagoner, Shirley Sutton. Arthur King and Ronnie Lowe were initiated last 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 Council Oct. 7, and 8 at Indianapolis. - just around the calendar.. .Jo' Ann I st ^ dent Hrfward, treasurer; : Jane Miller, I Nancy Rude, Sandy Piercy, art reporter; Ellen White, Jim Rush. I "sts:^ Joy Quinn, Sharon Roll, has oodles of determination. "I'll, never.give up," she.says. "I'm not thinking of marriage or never even considered "quitting Freshmen: Carolyn i grade news: typing by the ad Vance, i vanced typing class. president; Barbara Downham, vice-presiednt; Pam Koch, secre-' anything else, except my career, tary;' Pat Richason, treasurer; I used'to get discouraged but J a n6 Woolever, reporter; Larry! —Doris Kay Kiesling and Terry DeLawter. Reporters or going back to dancing. I knew 'council, someday I'd get-a" break." Whether this is, or isn't, her Long, Sharon Smith, student NO HOTEL ROOMS VIENNA (AP) - Hotel accomc- dations in Sofia are so scarce But at least she's come part, way up the ladder. 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. So he invested $450, cut a tape with a friend, Danny Davis. Then he peddled the tape to record companies. Warwick bought it, put it out as."The Egghead and I," and it's beginning to attrai 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 kind of songs they had in mind for her. "Songs? We don't want you to sing. We want you to pose for our album covers." * * * DICK'S PICKS: Jimmy Jones has a .cute record, -"Ee-I-Ee-I- Oh!" on Cub. Others: "Where's the Boy" (Jane Morgan,/Kapp); "Alvin for President" (David Seville and the Chipmunks, Liberty); "Artificial Flowers" (Bobby Darin, Atco); "I Need You (Patti Page, Mercury); "What a Dream" (Conway Twitty, MGM); "A Wild Imagination" (Rod Lauren, RCA); "Saturday's Child" (The Easy Riders, Kapp); "Theme From The"' Sundown- Eighth grade:. Steve Pottenger,! visitors to the Bulgarian capital president; Christina Vance, vice-j sometimes have to spend the night president; Kathy' Tocco, secre- on park benches, the Bulgarian tary; Linda Burrous, treasurer; newspaper Wetscherni Nowini re- Sharon Adair, - reporter; Greg!ports. The paper warned that Myers, Lou Hahnert, student coun-j tourists would avoid Sofia if noth- to improve the cil. Seventh grade: G. L. hausen, president; Greg vice-presiednt; Steven Rush, secretary-treasurer; Jeanne Kiesling Stanley Rush, student council. Chorus: Susan Bauman, presi- 1 ing is done Muehl-1 situation. Bryan, Teen Corner Zeoorters Still Needed Here's your chance to be Ident; Sandy Piercy, vice-presi- j a ne wsnaper correspondent. dent; Ruth Morgan, ^ secretary; | The Rita Parmeter, Sue Bixler. brarians. Senior Band: Martia president; George Cochran, vice- Student Council: Terry DeLaw- ter, president; Mary Martin, vice-president; Martia Zollman, secretary-treasurer. treasurer; Doug White, Pamj Koch, Susan Baumann, Ruth; Morgan, librarians. Pharos-Tribune and | Press Teen Corner needs a i reporter from each school tollman, in this area Some sc h oo ls have reporters, 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. I Then write to the Teen Cor- Hi-Tri: Iva' Farris, president; j ner Editor, Sunday Pharos- Mary Martin, vice - president; j Tribune and Press, Logans- Kewanna Junior s Set Skating Party By. KAY ANN FISHER KEWANNA - The/ Freshman Class have two new girls andj ers> " (Felix Slatkin, Liberty, three new boys. They are Shelby' Good recent background re- Yount, Doris Gosnell, Jerry Kim-j leases ° n LPs: On Capitol, Les ble, Barbara Lincoln, arid Bill Baxter takes recent pop hits and turns them into lovely instrumental on "Young Pops"; anoth- Conran.. The Juniors are sponsoring a skating party October 10, at Culver. They .are now closing up their magazine sales. Their goal is ?1200 and it looks like they're going to make it. The Senior Class is having a bake .sale October 1 They are guaranteeing a lot of home-baked goodies. They are also starting their Christmas card campaign. They have a good selection of cards, wrapping paper and ribbon. On October 10, the Seniors are getting ..their pictures taken at Lockridge s Studio in Rochester. (That means no late.Sunday night dates, Seniors!) , Migrant Workers Moving South To Get Cotton Field Work INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Nearly 7,000 migrant workers were still reported on Indiana farms Saturday, but the trek southward to the cotton fields has begun as the Hoosier tomato harvest comes to an end. " • Increasing .work is being done, said the Indiana Employment Security Division, in-apple orchards . Investing\hdarded, Jnoney with your government is simply going from socks to.bonds....... 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 STOCKHOLM (AP). - Swedes have discovered, a new coin trick: hold a Swedish one-crown pi&e so that the image of King Gustaf is upside-down and, .picturing the king's jaw as a nose, you will see a caricature of Soviet Premier NifciUJChrushchev,, - : -- er good one from The Knights bridge Strings on Top Rank, this time turning to Hawaiian music with' "Soft Swaying Strings"; Columbia's "Jealousy" is more lovely music from Percy Faith; on Decca, D'Artega plays the music of Lecuona on "The 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 orchestra. Classical secondary has "Profile,", with ,John Sebastian and his harmonica in a program of works by Brahms, Prokofieff, Debussy, Bartok and others; the same label is releas-. ing "Segovia," with the great classical guitarist, backed by Jorda 'and The Symphony of the Air, playing works by Ponce and Rodrigo. releases, featuring instruments: ' Decca Two More Countries Join Atomic Agency VIENN.A (AP) - The Republic of Senegal and the Republic of Mali became members Saturday of the International Atomic Ener- and on other early autumn crops. gy Agency (IAEA), bringing, its Several Hoosier tomato canner- • - - - ies already have shut down, .their area crops all packed and shipped membership to 75. Armv Is Tough Life For Paris Designer ' PARIS (AP.)' - Yves Matnieu Saint-Laurent; : formerly top d& signer of -the Dior fashion house; orobably will be invalided out of the army, the newspaper Paris- Press • reported Saturday. Since being inducted' a few weeks ago, he has spent most of his time in the isolation ward of a military hospital outside Paris. The newspaper says he refuses to eat and spends most of his time prostrate on his bed 1 . Army doctors" have made no stitemejit. ... „. Sharon Roll, secretary; Donna Nulf, treasurer; Iva Farris, student council. Future Teachers: Mary Martin, president; Mike Ream, vice-president; Iva Farris, secretary; Sharon Roll, treasurer; Susan Baumann, student council. Future Nurses: Carolyn Titus, president; Connie Hush, vice- president; Joy Quinn, secretary; Sara Royse, treasurer; .Kay Roberts, reporter. Future Homemakers: Susan Baumann, president; Jane Miller, vice-presiednt; Mary Martin, secretary; Donna Nulf, treasurer; Barbara bownham, historian; Nancy Rude, parliamentarian; Sandy Piercy, student council. Future Farmers: Tom Small, port. Remember: There's no pay for this job, but your name will appear with each story you submit. Personalized Christmas Cards 50 Books to choose from 10% discount'til Oct. 15 Pay lattr wh«n you pick them up TIMBERLAKE'S GIFT SHOP . $45 Capri Jr.'s you ship-shape for Fall In all wool Chinchilla coat with sailor collar. Bracelet length sleeves. White, Red, Royal Green, Beige. Sizes 5 to 15, 6 to 16. 326 East Broadway

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