Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 9, 1960 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 9, 1960
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PAGE-TWO} THE PHAROS : TR1BUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, OCTOBER S,'W>. GILBERTS'"What Young People Think' What Do Future Voters Want In A President? ,. If the teen-agers ofr.the nation - could go to . the . polls this fall, they'd vote overwhelmingly for the presidential candidate showing the 'most outstanding leadership qualities, and scarcely notice his religion. .... As Elaine Daulenhaker, 17, of Knoxville, Tenn., puts it: "Without leadership ability/, the President would be no more than a name." The findings show strongly that American youth wants a firm and decisive president, rather • than one who delegates authority. Forty-one per cent of the .boys, and. 3S per cent of the girls so voted. The youthful commentators were asked this week to put 16 attributes for a presidential candidate—in order of importance, and then comment on their first- choice. . The Scoreboard was: heavily' tilted in favor 'of two .characleris- j tics and Ihen the percentages '• dropped nearly to nothing. ' Honesty was given second importance, with 25 per cent of the j boys and 26 per cent of the girls caiiilg it the essential characteristic. \Ve doubt if the. .youngsters want a dishonest .president', and it's possible some assume that honesty'is an integral virtue of a leader.)'. ' ' ". . i The ten per cent who selected; ability: for- dealing with special] pressure groups, put this attribute' in Ihird place. Wisely Larry Kosowsky, 18, of Brooklyn, • N. Y., . comments: "These.groups make'• up our country." -.. N Four per .cent of those polled chose "ability to organize an important issue" as-the number one quality for presidential success. V ... . - •-.-. : : " • '..'.- . • The'Also Ran Virtues .- cent group that put "ability to a person's way of life, she says. ....... _ ° - • . ...- \ . .1 -%r "_ T.'t . -i e -.f (choose among the qualities sug- | gested, But Lisa Bourkard, 17, of Tampa, Fla , wants her candidate to have everything— or nearly everything. She comments, "I think all but appearance are equally important." Health Noicd- The global travels of President Eisenhower.- are undoubtedly in Gary Weaver's mind when he puts good health at the top of his list. It's important to the 17-year-old from ; South' Bend, 'End.;' because a President must "travel around the world and meet with respective leaders." And though most youngsters drop oratorical ability lo s lowly position, SI Boss Perry, 17, of Miami Beach, Fla , thinks the "fireside xchat" important. He says, "A President must be able to put across his thoughts to the nation." • Those . who made leadership, their number one choice feel that in the last analysis, it is only: the' President who can make the 'ultimate derision for the country. "He cari't^depend- on someone else .to tell him what to do," says Marian Tyson, 13, of White Plains, N..Y. The. uneasy state of international relations 'is 'probably in Michele, Gubermari's mind when she says, "In case of war the Presi: ident must be -aWe .to lead the country." QUESTIONS ASKED The following is a list of qualities' that a presidential candidate might have. List in order of importance, and comment .on your first choice. . . ' " Good health, leadership ability, :he principal, Homer Smith, and elected the following Council-of': President, Bill Early, -Vice Sherry House; Music Editor, Bob Hileman; Typists, Helen Sutton, .^, Jim Stuber, and.Diane James. Presidenr Linda Ho'waTd, V Secr7-! Mrs. Lebo appointed the follow- tary, Sherry House, and Treasur-1 ing students .for the school news- er, Helen Sutlon. The student; paper, staff. Editor, Larry Strong; council members are sponsoring! Assistant Editor, John Cnmmons; Gossip,- Connie Leavell, Linda Two per cent thought 'quick frame" sound economic- and -fax And Marcis Klomparens, 16, of appearance, quick thinking,; ora- fhinking most important. "A 17- policies" at the top of their list. Grand Haven,'Mich., thinks a re- toncal ability, ability to organize - - - ' religion ligious person would have a better an important issue, ability to , frame sound economic, .and tax year-old from Detroit, Mich.,| Surprisingly 'enough, relij said: "A quick-thinking person seems relatively -unimportant can usually grasp any issue and the thinking of these teen-agers. ( Such mailers as"strategic abil-j policies, good family life, ; stra- •*-!— :«t™n:~*_* ti — ~* —.~~" Tt. «~j«J r;«^f nli n n ,,n*U «*!,, *> il-ir " "rMiIfiirnl infpiv^tc '' anri' fpoir> ahilifv hnnpstv rpllPlon. in character. take intelligent action at once.'.' It rated first place with only 2 "A sound economic and tax, per cent of the youngsters polled. system'makes a country grow," But Jane Manning, 16, of Clarks 2 per cent, says Arnold Friedman. 17, of New I Summit, Pa., feels faith most nee- York, N.Y., one of the two per'essary, "Religion is the basis for ily," "cultural interests," and ! tegic abiu'ly, honesty, religion, "'family life" all'rated less than sports interests, cultural interests. ability to deal with politicians and Sometimes it may have been (ability to deal with special inter- a bit difficult for those polled to | est groups. Twelve Mile Students / Vote On Cheerleaders TWELVE MILE—Cheerleaders at Twelve Mile high school have been elected. They are: Bette Lacey. Mary Pinderi Pat Moss and Herbie Corn. Tryouts for cheerleaders were held last Mondav and an election Margaret Young, Deanne Louthain. Judges were Rev. James Rhine, Rev. Russell Wilbur, and Rev. Bright Hanna. Barney Stratton was in charge of the event. The junior class will present "The Perfect Idiot" next -Friday was held under the direction ofjat 8 p.m. Director is Jim Hayes, the student council. The first i assisted by Bette Lacey. game is Nov. 1, against' Fulton, j Members of the cast" are Paul Bud Miler and Shirley Ulery j Sullivan. Chris -Handschu, Barb •were named king and queen oflFouts, Mary Finder, Butch Wil- the annual Hobo Day dance last | son, Larry See, Dixie Strasser, week. Other candidates were!Mary Hanna, Mike Richardson, Richard Rudicel, Bette' Lacey, Terry Rhine, Barb Fouts, Mike Mike Babb, Bette Lacey, Rex Rudicel, George Carlson, Ellen Kaye, Barbara Coffing, Jeff Moss, j Kinzie. and Ronnie Grable. Slage managers are Dan Burk- harl and Don Louthain. -BETTY LACEY, Reporter Flora Club JoinsNFLi T i. T j m r i wiTTMir mjAvre-K 1 - ' HI 5 I ilTlC 111" BY DARLENE FLORA—Speech club members, not to mention Mrs. Pastor, were jubilant the morning of Septem-j ber 2S as they received the accepted charter for membership in the National Forensic League. NFL membership is :granted only to high schools that have shown an'active speech program for two years and gained- 500 credit points. Although Flora High : attained the required points in ;'1959, it was necessary to prove • the activity of the department be:. fore acceptance. ;. Each student must earn 25 :' credit points for membership and . may earn higher degrees. The fol- 1 lowing names appear on the char'!ler: Larry Hausenfluck, Jerilyn • Jones, Janalie Smilh, Ellen Chap:•' man.lChristine Berkey, Mike Mur. phy and Steve Boiler, Julie Red. man, Elizabeth Lowe and Sonjia Chapman. • , Each member must earn 25 . points, each year to retain his • membership. Those who have earned enough points for consid- '', eration . since the charter are: Studio Chilly! ' WASHINGTON (AP)—Last time the aftermath of the -big presidential television debate was: Who put too much, makeup, or too many lights, on Vice President Richard Mv Nixon? . Friday night's debate may raise anolher question: Who, decided to make the TV studio so chilly only a polar bear would be happy? Shortly, before the debate .began, J. Leonard Reinsch, television adviser for Sen. John F. Kennedy, said the room temperature was 64 and asked that it be warmed up. NBC said it w,puld oblige. A suspicion lurked in the Kennedy' camp that the room was made .cool because of. Nixon's tendency to sweat, under' the bright lights. Jacqueline Kennedy, the candidate's wife, said' her Student Council Sets Off icers At Metea By DONNA ULEltlCK and BARBARA KLINE METEA-The' Pep , Club -and members of the basketball team elected cheerleaders, Monday, October 3.'The Student Council mem- sers counted the ballots and revealed the results .-to the .student jody. Six high school -girls par- .icipaled in the election. -Those :hat were -elected', were Carol Davidson, Diana James, Barbara 'Cline',''and Connie Leavell. I Connie Leavell Associate Editor, | Linda Howard Advertising Man ager Allen Price Assistant Ad \ertismg Manager Bill Earlj Sales Manager, Linda Bennet As sislant Sales Manager, Larry Strong Business Manager Mary Homey Assistant Business Man ager John Cnmmons Thotog rapher Wayne Hubenthal Art Editor Pattie Pickens Orgamza lion Edi'ors Betty Lemmfin and Don Hubenthal, Athletic Editor The Student'Council met with.^n Williamson Humor Editor .he Pep Club. There are more .nan fifty students participating n the Pep Club at the' present , Howard, Pattie Pickets, and Sher ry House; Organization Editors, -, . - •- -.,„,•• time Dues are being paid by the Milton '• Rodgers -and Barbara members to buy cheering block | Kline; Joke Editor Bill Early; - -' ' Sports Editor, J. T. :Hubenthal, and Bill Wagoner; Class Reporters Diana Cover,, Barbara Kline, Sue, Parker, and JerryJ)eFord; Mim- eography. Jerry DeFord -and Bill Early; Typists, Connie" ;.Leavell; Linda Howard, "Barbara, Kline, Sherry House! Larry '.Strong, -John Crimmins, and Jerry DeFord. The staff Iplans to, publish 'a school newspaper every two weeks. Metea's first basketball game is ' ' material for the dub. "The. Milestone" "staff, 'Melea. Jigh School yearbook, has been app.oinled by the Editor and Associate, Editor. The staff is: Editor, Kewanna Class Has foil Meeting SWANNA-The October meet-] io '"^ e '" p ^y red November-"sth,' at. of the Ladies Aid society of Fultor , QUE onponents'will be the KEWANNA—The October meet ng ,he- Church, of Christ was. held Fulton. Our opponents 'w^ll Washington Township fflftchets. Rock'Sin'Bared By Sunny Gale BY DICK KLEINER Newspaper Enterprise Assn. NEW YORK (NEA)-If confession is good for the soul, Sunny Gale's soul must be pure as driven snow after this letter: "Dear Dick: "I know what your feelings are toward rock-and-roll, and I'd like to make a.frank confession. I feel that I'm the girl who helped popularize it because of my first record, "Wheel of Fortune." And I can gladly say now that I don't believe it's here to stay—arid sincerely hope that it is not! •• "When we did "Wheel of tune;" we did it as a rhy and-blues tune, but it led to the advent of rock-and-roll. Such young, singers, as Elvis Presley, Frarikie Avalon and Fabian have so much talent,' I can't imagine why thcy^ waste their talents on rock-arid-roll. . "The only songs that will ever make a singer a success-are those songs which appeal to. the heart, an'd not, to the nervous system! "I sincerely believe, and I hope you will agree with me, that the songs which wiil make a singer a lasting success are ' the blues and ballads, arid occasional novelties with which people can find a true emotional rapport. For- rthm- Wfien she signed with Warner Brothers records, they decided to change- her name. Their feeling was that Drost was hard to pronounce — some rhymed it with toast, some with frost. "So they changed my name to Sommers," Joanie laughs. "And now some people pronounce it sahmers. It's'weird." DICK'S PICKS — A fine new song, "The Second Time Around," gets a good'vocal reading from Bing Crosby (MGM) .and an.in- strumental treatment from Henry Mancini (RCA). Others: "Sere- nata" (Sarah Vaughan, Roulette); "That's-a-Plenty" (Karen Chand^ ler, Carfton); "One Right After Another" (Clyde McPhatter, MGM); "Midnight Lace" (Sid Feller, ABC-Paramount); "Hush- aby Little..Guitar" (Paul Evans, Guaranteed); "Be My Love" (Joni James, MGM); "Honey Boy" (Ruth Brown, Atlantic); "So L o n g" (The Cumberland Three, Roulette). Some of the better recent jazz releases: On Riverside, it's the Jimmy Heath Orchestra with "Really Big"; on Capitol, it's George Shearing and his quintet, recorded live in Las Vegas, with "On the Sunny Side of the Strip"; Monday evening in the church social rooms, with Mrs. Eldon Smith .and Miss Etta Henricks as lostesses. The meeting was ipened with singing afler which tfiss Henricks gave devotions. Mrs. Smith read the article, "Man s,of More Value'Than A Sparrow." Gayle Smith sang and was accompanied at the piano by ,inda Yount' The business session was in charge of Mrs. Wilbur Rude, 'lans were made for a fellowship supper later this month. A letter vas read from Mrs. Floyd Sax- .on, the fanner pastor's wife, -tell- ^^^ ^'^^ ^ play . ,ng of Iheir new mission work inj • . 'Jew York. Mrs. Ralph Overmyer, Mrs, Carl Heiden and Mrs. Eldon Smith were appointed on the nominating committee. . Carl' Yount, pastor of " the church, gave a short Bible message, after which, 'the ' meeting j -x.; ( closed .with a \poem and prayer. -"- " Homebuilders class of the Baptist church had a fellowship supper and meeting in the church basement. Mrs. Harry Taylor, Mrs. Dale Hoff and Mrs. Burdette MALE POLISH Etiquette Pays Off for Job Applicant The decision to shake hands is up to the interviewer. BY DON GOODWIN It seems a little crude to come right out and say that etiquette "pays off.'" Of course it does; but it's pleasanter to think of it paying off in things Kke good will and social harmony than in grubby old. money.• Nonetheless,'there is one occasion when, etiquette's commercial value cannot be denied. We refer to job interviews. Knowing, the-ground rules not only quiets palpitations and -dries sweaty palms. It often lands the job. 1. These rules include: Dress well, but not wildly well. Employers,.tend.lp;be serious about their businesses. -Flash- 7. WHEN he asks your present or former job, don't go into a tirade about .-your skinflint employer or .the miserable hours. Don't volunteer the dreary details of your personal life. Emotion (except possibly enthusiasm) has no place in a job interview. 8. Let him bring up salary. It's "future".' and' "opportunity" you are interested in, not paltry dollars. 'Not precisely ..the truth? Nonetheless, it's the';impression you want to give. - 9. Don't interview Ihe interview- 'er. This is -riot the time to inquire about coffee«bfeaks,- desk space, vacations. 'Wait until you get the job.' Then ask some lesser .deity. 10. .The, interview ends wh-en 'The Senior class .plaf will be held October 21 in the gym. The .play ..is entitled "Out of the Frying Pan." Those participating in Ihe play are:' -John Williamson as George, Jerry 'DeFord as, Tony, Allen Price as Norman; Bill' Early ; as Mr. Coburn; Bob Hileman as Mr. : Kenny; Linda '.Bennet. as Marge;' -Mary Homey as Dotty; | Connie Leavell as Muriel; Linda Howard as Kate; Helen Sutton as Mrs. Garnet; First cop, J. T. Hu- Second cop, Jim Rans; cop, Junior Nickels, and Fourth cop, Wayne Hubenthal. Galveston Seniors gests you're not. 21 Do a grooming countdown Carver were in charge of arrangements. Harry Taylor is teacher of the class. BIRTHDAY DINNEH Mr. arid Mrs. Oren Anderson entertained at a dinner in their home honoring the birthday anniversaries of Mr. Anderson, his By JUDY WEVSLOW GALVESTON — The Galveston senoir class Tuesd_ay completed its magazine' sale. Phil Shelley was top salesman with a total of $267. He received a wrist watch Jerry Huston-was second. Dan Petty was captain of the winning team and Sharon Naphar was son, Phillip, and his granddaugh- j captain of -the losing team. The ler, 'Joyce Anderson.- Present j losing team is .to serve a turkey were: Mr. and Mrs. Earl Mills, [ dinner to the winners, arid all stu- Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Anderson and family,. Mr. and Mrs. James McKinney and son, Mr. and Mrs. Art Anderson and daughters, Joyce and Becky. Mrs. Harvey Turner and daughter, Sandra, Mrs. Ruth-Bulger and Judy Bennett spent. Saturday in dents who did not sell at least $50 worth of. magazines is to wash the dishes, regardless'of team. About. $2,780 'was sold, and profits will be used for the class trip. •'=. '_ - -'-, The junior class play,' "Seventeen Is, Awfully .Young," will iness on your part—loud' socks or . . . tie, a raffish boulonniere-sug- "emewer «& *. . ** ™? 0 »cic v™,-™ nnt ' . look blank;, he may thank.you.for coming in. At-- v any rate, don't press: for an immediate yes .or no and don't ask.if you should call tomorrow. " ; .Your bargaining,,.-power was probably slight to begin with; over-eagerness reduces it to-nil. Q £ A on P's & Q's . Q—"Why do so many women sign their letters with only first and last names, without indicating whether a reply should "be addressed to "Miss" or "Mrs.".: before the interview. Shoes shined? Chin smooth? Hair, comb; ed? Short of drenching yourself with cologne, or plastering your hair with stickum, it's hard. to be too groomed. •' . ' * * * 3. BEFORE calling on a prospect make ."an. appointment by phone or letter. Never "drop in." 4. Be on time. If early, ask the S.J.H. A—The rule is: if there's no title receptionist not to announce you until the' exact moment If unavoidably late, call to explain and j assume it's a "Miss." if necessary remake the appoint-! ment. 5. Don't "practice" for the interview by chatting with the receptionist Sit. quietly, read,, twiddle your : thumbs, but don't leave the room and don't have the receptionist call. to ,. "remind", the interviewer if he keeps you -waiting. Stand ' up when anybody ap- Red Cross Board To Meet Tuesday : The board of directors of the Cass county chapter of the Amer- icsan Bed'Cross wJU.meet'at noon Tuesday. proaches to talk. . 6. Greet the interviewer with The -regular monthly meeting __ will 'be'. held, -at the Gourmet a warm'but neutraI"'How"do youl cafeteria '-' at(:ordin ? to chapler do."'Whether to shake hands is. chairman Robert Kirkwood. up to him. Remain standing until he waves you to a chair. Your coat goes on another chair or piled neatly, beside you,- but never on his desk.. Smoke only if. h'e offers one or says it's O.K. V": PTA FALL FESTIVAL ..Longfellow PTA will .hold Its fair .festival. -Tuesday from 5' to 8 ; p.m. at the school. All are invited to attend. . . SchooI,Days Answerto 1 Previous; Puzzle ACROSS 1 Science room (colL) , .' 4 Arithmetic 2 Girl's name . 3 Scientist 4Alma- — • 5 -Wing-stuped 6 More concise HEJBIsi Ft.' Wayne. They visited. Susan I be presented Oct. 20 and 21, in the Turner who is attending b'usiness I high school gym. The cast includes college-there.. After a picnic, dinner, Susan returned here-to spend the weekend with her.parents. .Miss Margaret. Brennan left Tuesday for South Bend to visit her brother, J. R. Brennan and family. From here she went to Birmingham and Royal Oak, Mich., to -visit relatives-, for a week. Mr. and Mrs. .Justin Sparks of South Bend, were Sunday guests Sandy Lynas, .Marilyn. Spence, Sherry Malicoat, Connie" Edwards, Margie Walker, Jim Martin, Jeff Porter, David- Darrell, -and Clinlon: Eakers. Direclor is Mrs. Goldsbernv - - , • * Chorus officers include: Sharon Schriver, presidenl; Maxine McClain, secretary; Beverly Bullick and Susie Malicoat, librarian. "4s for the rock-and-roll sing- • on' Liberty, it's Si Zentner and! of .p-, and ^ rs 'J >a " 1 ^ e " eL M ers: nrost of them sound as if they i his orchestra with "The <---' " luesda y Mrs ' E ' K Jester ' Mrs ' had rocks in-their head! Please let's go back to blues and ballads and really lovely songs. I believe •Eye"; on Contemporary, it's. An- dre.Previn's Trio with "Like P.rev- in"; on Coral, it's.iLes Brown and myjalest release^ "Where Have I his. band, .with soloists, on "Jazz You"Been All My Life?,", is one! Song Book." of these and I hope the listeners! Two recent releases, featuring will agree." 1 Reiner and the Chicago Sym- While there are points in Sun- phorfy Orchestra, show the bril- husband told her by telephone'the ny's letters with which many crit- fiance -of that conductor and the studio was kept down to 64'de-lies itouJd disagree, basically she grees so Nixon wouldn't perspire. I has made a good point. Sara Adams-and Dona Tmsman. | Once the debate started ^ e \ About the most'superstitious The Speech Club sponsored an, room warmed up and Nixon again .-Hawaiian Beach BoV Sept. 30 in| had /difficulty with perspiration. -*ls~ ^.Tft»«nV\iwJ/- T7...U: nn «*• • +U« j J * ., i At least seven times during the Merchants Building at - the •/Park. Two girls were attired in -Hawaiian costumes and presented the girls with a lei, when .they entered. 'Blankets were -spread • around the dance .floor for those .wishing to retire. "•..• •-. The-benefits from-..the dance ; -will be used for 'the speech de. partment. . . ; hour-long debate he wiped the- perspiration .off, his mouth. Nixon-looked better on TV-this time than last—less pale. He wore makeup this time, as he did last. Kennedy did not wear'any, so far as reporters, present could tell. » For That Difficult Complexion— MARCELVS, Hypo-Allergic COSMETICS exclusively at I Central Drug Co. RECEIVE ; GRANTS ' , •" LAFAYETTE, Ind: • (AP)-National Science Foundation, grants .totaling $31,700 were received Saturday by two Purdue University researchers.: Prof.- James -S. Lovett will use his S19.000 lo study cell/development in water molds, and -Prof. : Jules Janick ~will" use S12,700 to observe s.ex characteristics in spinach plants. ; singer'around-is -Enzo Stuarti—at least, where "13". ; is concerned. Strangely, he's pro-13, not anti. He likes the number so much that he carries a card with the number engraved on it with him at aE times. - " "He's in .love" with 13 .because of these coincidences: •' -, x His first public appearance was _pn May 13th. It was an amateur contest with 13 competitors. Enzo won). He arrived in the U.S. from Italy at 13. He was in 13 Broadway shows. His first'automobile plate was New Jersey UP-13. He met his wife on one June .13th and married her 13 months la'tec.- 1 And so on. /\ Feeling as "he does' about it, Enzo was careful .to schedule a' Arkansas' 'first Jewish congregation built a synagogue at Little 'Rock to 1870. • recent recording session, (for,his Jo Anna Sharp.- new Spinorama > album, "Tribute magnificent tone of the musicians. Both on RCA: excerpts:from Tchaikovsky's "The Nutcracker" and Respighi's. "Pines of Rome", and "Fountains of Rome." Camden Juniors Plan Class flay •CAMDEN—The Camden junior class will present a'three-act .cojn- edy, "The \Magic Touch," Got. 20 and-21. \' ' : Cast members include: Richard- Maxwell, Myra Johnson, Penny Wise, Mary Beth MacNab, Sandy Sidcnbender, - Gordon Wagoner, Dernest, Vibbert, Lonnie Miller, Fredonna • Lesh, Terry McDowell, Bonnie Beck, Nancy Sanderson, Mary Sanderson, John Richter, Extras include: Mary'Shockley, to Mario Lanza") on the 13lh, \Le "Ann Reppcri, Bonnie Flory, Joanie Sommers, one of Ihc | Jim -Starbuck, Cary Cline, Steve most talented of the new singers, 1 ! Shafer and'John Wolf,. was born Joan Drost. ' ' -JO ANNA SHARP,' Reporter - erson' and Mrs, Myrtle Smith went to Chicago. They met Mrs. Ronald Smith who arrived there from California. They were 1 dinner guests of Mrs. Myrtle .Smith's daughter. Mrs. David Ard and Social Security . economics SSulfc ~ daughter ISBiblicalpnest gSf^ " ^T,"!^ 9 Algerian- sheltered side <£> pol t ,UKina.of ' MHb £f : examination ISFirstLatin vessds jlB&h PlaidsSr 53 " ilSHesitates 19A rmorp a rt 20 Common 23 Cecemonies 21 Bowing 24 Sharp point 25 Region 2SComeia ,. 27 Mathematical processes-' -. 28 Seethe ' 29&sential'.-.-.v. being'- •' '.-' 1. Q, Can. I cash .my father's social security checks if -I get him to. give me a powenof attorney? . . | A. No. The Social . Security Act j prohibits transfer or assignment family. -Mrs. .Ronald Smith , will of benefits and we ; cannot:recog- spend, two '.weeks here visiting her nize a power of -attorney because op^iiu. t>Tw. «vi-ikj nv,iv liijiirin^ "wi ~- * ... TT r tU mofher, Mrs. Ada Keeney and of this prohibition. If your father other relatives. I is incompetenl, you may apply lo vrsrr STimFNTS receive his benefit check in your VISIT STUDENTS [ receive Ws Mr. and Mrs. Fred Graffis and, name, however. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Graffis were, at Upland Sunday visiting the former's daughter, Joan 2. Q. My mother has. to prove that she paid self-employment tax on her 1959 earnings. Will the can- Graffis/, who is a student at j celled check be enough? Taylor University. Mrs. Thomas A. Normally, -a cancelled check Graffis also visited hep niece, with a copy of the 1959 Federal Alice Hendrickson of Elkh'art, who Income Tax -Return is sufficient is -a student there, I proof. Without the tax relurn, it Mrs. Edward Shadle entertain-' is not possible to determine that ed the Kewanna Mothers club | the check represented self-employ- in her home Friday evening. Mrs. ment tax. Carl Smith was co-hostess. The group finished the ceramics which were started at the last meeting. - Cheryl Worl was installed as Worlhy Advisor of Faith Assembly, Order' of Rainbow for Girls at a meeting in the Masonic Temple. Victor Monte sponsored a hamburger fry and picnic- dinner lor his Sunday school class at the state' park near Winamac. Accompanying the class were Mr. and Mrs. Carl Yount, Mrs. Henry . , 3. Q. Can you earn more than $1200 now without losing benefits? A. This sounds like you are concerned with the new retirement test that becomes effective with 1961. ?1200 will still be the'maxi- -•mum you • can earn wilhout suffering benefit' deductions; however, the deductions will bermuch less severe lhan under the present law, ' ' > Oldest regular ferry service in the United Stales was established Montz and' Mr. and Mrs. 'Eldon i between Jamestown and Newport, Smith, JR.I., in 1675. implement • 22 Formerly 24 School took : " . carriers -• • 26 Great Lake 27 Consumed 30 Ascended 32 Exchanges 34 Take umbrage 35 Musical exercises 36 Baseball tool 37 Decimal units 39 Coin 40 Telegram 41 Hole 42 Willow 45Pithier 49 Inane 51 Poem' 52 Cloy 53 Erodes 54 Nothing 55 Love god 56 Arrow poison 57 Pigpen DOWN 1 Botany subject 33 Bookkeeping study • ' .38 - lioi.V 40 German river. 41 Outmoded 42 Greek mount 43Lineof - junction. 44 Preposition 46 Italian city 47 Revise 48 Depend 50 Hawaiian v •-wreath. •; NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE AggX. to give and enjoy Russell Stover Candies /'' "The World's Finest Candies" MADE OF WORLD'S FINEST INGREDIENTS \ Always Fresh and So Delicious And only $1.40 Ib. ; EXCLUSIVELY AT T»D3ERLAKE'S WHEN YOU WANT FINE CANDY , 1 \ •• Come'to • . Timber-lake's Gift Shop EVERY BOX YOU BUY HERE IS GUARANTEED FRESH

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