The Logansport Press from Logansport, Indiana on October 15, 1957 · Page 19
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The Logansport Press from Logansport, Indiana · Page 19

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, October 15, 1957
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Page 19
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PAG* THE LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA.. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1»T Juniors Prepare For Magazine Sale LHS Class To Sell From Today Until Oct. 29 Members of the. junior class at Logansport high school'will begin the annual magazine sale today, according to Miss Pearl Newcomb, class sponsor. Proceeds from the sale will be used to finance the junior-senior prom this spring as well as ex penses during the next schoo' year when the juniors of this year become 'seniors. This year's goal has been set al $7,500, but Jeanne Yoder, class president and general chairman of the sale, expressed hope of bettering the mark of $10,500 set by last year's Junior class,. Each junior's quota is $25. Daily prizes will be awarded in addition to, the awards which wil' be presented to the top sellers over the entire 15-day ( sale. The- class will conduct a kick-off meeting l day and Wednesday' will .be the first day for money to be turned . into the guidance rooms. The Curtis Publishing company Is working with the class, providing sales blanks and other assistance. Mr. Peck, representing the magazine firm, sipoke.to the juniors Oct, 8, explaining how the sale wiU work and displaying prizes to be awarded. • The class will receive about 33 per cent of the money obtained in the sale. The class will receive 50 per cent of sales from the com 'pany's top four magazines, however. " Each day a name will be drawn and if that junior has sold a '"50 per cent" magazine, that day, he or she will receive $10. A similar drawing will be held with $5 go- Ing to a student-who has sold any magazine that day. Iri the event that the student whose name is drawn has not sold a magazine that • day,' another name will be drawn uptn the money is awarded. The high salesman for each day will receive a.pen and pencil set and the teacher whose home room turns in the most money each day will receive an orchid. Some of the prizes to be awarded to the top salesmen over the entire sale are a Hi-Fi record player, typewriter, radio, man's and wo man's watch, and many other prizes. Junior class officers will be in charge of the sale and include: Jeanne Yoder, president; Mike Neville, vicepresident; Joann Glasson, secretary; and Marilyn Dodrill, treasurer. Class sponsors are: Pearl Newcomb, Charles Harkins, Gerald Tucker, Mary Healey and Joan Ewing. Delphi Youth And friend Injured In Glider (ras.fi Sunday DELPHI — A Delphi youth, Charles Hargraves, 20-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hargraves, 222 West Franklin, and Ralph Gasper, 21, of West Lafay-, ette, are in the Culver Memorial hospital, Crawfordsville, with injuries suffered Sunday in a glider crash. Hargraves, whose parents lef for Crawfordsville as soon as they heard of the crash, has internal in juries and x-rays were to be tak en "Monday . to determine the ex tent. Gasper, who .was piloting the glider, had been teaching Har Taylor U Flu Bug Still Busy; Hit Next graves, a fellow Purdue student how to operate it when it sud denly nosed up, turned a loop anc crashed from a height of 100 feet at the Crawfordsville airport. Spanish War Vets Pick Reunion leader BLOOM3NGTON, Ind. (#>-Seven Spanish - American War veteran; chose Orrin J. Rawson, East St, [x>uis, 111, as reunion assoc-iation commander of. their 150tih Indiana Volunteer Infantry at a weekend session. Rawson is the only ^surviving officer of the volunteer group amd succeeds Col. Theodore J. Louden, 31oomJng'to' i n > .who died last March. The veterans said "they'll continue annual reunions "to the last man." Read the Classified Ads THE ONLY THING YOU'LL LIKE BETTER THAN QUALITY IS ITS PRICE! NATIONAL PISTIUERS PRODUCTS CO., N. Y, WHISKEY. 85- PROOF. 65X GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITSl Upland And Township Schools Closed By Sickness - By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A suspected Asian flu epidemic •fchat wouldn't subside on the Taylor University campus spread to townsfolk and closed the Upland and .Matthews schools Monday. George HeMein, Jefferson Township trustee, dosed t ire schools after finding 40 per. cent of the 740 -pupils absent, along wdtih 7 of- the 15 hogfa school teachers -at Upland. Taylor kept college ^classes going but canceled its -Monday and Wedinesday chapel services, as new flu vSetas kept taking over the >eds vacated by recovered pa Students .released from"'impro vised ' infiranary, where , the num ber of voctims remained fairly constant around 75, reported ttiey felt extremely weak .after fever up to 104 degrees subsided. These symptoms suggested the probably is 'Asian flu. Teachers 111 A few faculty, members and children i& . faculty families; were among tihe 'ill at -Taylor. The student body numbers; 600. ' Only 170 of the 5S5 pupils anc 10 of the 15 teachers reported ad the Morgantown consolidatec school, and classes were suspended. Trustee. Levert Binns, closed fche Goal Greek Central! School northwest of Craw-ioiciville for the whol e week because up of 'the 380 stadents were ill, along wiSh.five teachevs.' TJie Sfca.te Board of Health reported isolated oaises of-Asiiain flu were confirened at Eiefamond, No- blesviMe and ' Southport through laboratory tests. The campus-tawn siifoatiati at Upland was reversed in South Bend, wbere the number of absentees- in a public school flu epidemic dropped from a peak of 3,900 last week to 3,100. Tihe University of Notre Dame reported 1CJ5 of its 6,000 pupils in .ts infirmary, mostly with mild onrns of flu. A few cases of Asian :lu were spotted among students last week, but not in the football squad,, which bad. Asian flu shots at the start of the seasojj. Shots also 'were given to 1,200 students, % freshmen, before {}i e vaccine supply rain out. 4000 Immunized Pur-due University reported 4 Z 000 of its students irnmunked, but variious'; respiratory aliments were reported 'more prevalent at Indiana University, -Indiana State Teachers College and Bal State Teachers College, but 'not in epi demic proportions. However, Dr; E. B. Quarles, di (rector of the I, U/ student health service, said a rapid filling of the 50-ibed infirmary wJitih flu case after a weekend lull representec "an outbreak." Uifhter -cases were sent back -to fiheir own quarters I. U. reported about 1,500 shots of Asiaii filiu vaccine given ,lasi week of students" and health 'serv ifce personnel. convenient CUSTOMER HOURS We're open—for your banking convsoie^nce 9 s OOA.M.to ; 3=00 P.M. _ Monday through Friday In addition — Friday evening banking hours 5:00 to 8:00 P.M- and Saturday until noon. We invite you to do all your banking here, NATIONAL BANK Broadway at Fourth , Phoiw 4137 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation SAVINGS ALWAYS WELCOME — ALL-WAYS SAFE AND AVAILABLE HONOR WAR DEAD — Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip lay a wreath, before the Canadian War' Memorial in Ottawa, Canada. (NBA Telephoto) Lester Pearson Gets Nobel Prize For Aiding Peace Helped To Settle Things Down In Korea And Mideast OSLO, Norway W — The 1057 Peace Prize was awarded ay to Canada's Lester [kwles Pearson, who helped stop the fighting in Korea and the Middle East. It was voted by a committee of the Norwegian Parliament, acting wrader the will of Alfred Nobel, inventor of dynamite. The $40,275 prize money wall be handed to Pearson, Dec, 10., anniversary of Nobel's death in 1696. Ironically, the', awamd comes to dm four months after he lost his ob as Canadian foreign secretary. He was a victim of June Sections which ended the-Liberal party's hold on the Canadian government. The new foreign secre- STy is Sidney E. Smith, a Con- siervaitive. The Awards Committee made 10 statement of its reasons for lonoring Pearson, but it must rave had. in mind tihe work he did in the United Nations last faJI -after Britain and Firan.ce joined Israel in attacking Egypt. Peace was brought about there by formation of a U. N. Emergency Force to separate fine bdliger- ants, and Pearson is known as the father' of that force. He proposed it "beep the Palestine border at peace while a Pacific settlement is- being worked out," and pledged Canada's ing for it. "• US,Backed It Tine Uinited States supported the proposal and the U. N. Assembly approved it. The force, known as UNEF, is still operating. Pearson in his nine -years as foreign secretary engaged in ma my behiod-the-scenes' conferences on world problems. He was a member cf a U. N. committee •which, tried vainly to win a cease- fire to Korea in 1S50. Later he was president of the U. 'N. General Assembly when -an agreement was reached for the Korean armistice. He was a leader in tihe fonma- tion of the Atlantic Alliance. An indication' off the distinction of the award came in the Norwegian committee's announcement that'it bad found no one eligible for bhe M56 peace prize. It previously passed up -fche award for 1055. In 1954 the award went to the office.of the U. N. axmmis- sioner-for refugees. , : , • Pearson is the first ; Cana<iian to get it • Ancestors Ministers^ His fathier acd grandfather were Methodist clergymen." .He was born in Toronto April 23, 1B97", and .got the nickname "Mike"- in Worid.'War I, in which he served •wifih.' a hospital unit and later became a flight lieutenant. He went to'the University of Toronto "and Oxford and. entered Canada's Foreign Department in 1028. He . be /C ame, ambassador to Washington, then foreign-. secre- fcary in 1948. In all, he spent 29 years in the diplomatic service. Since his retirement a-s foreign secretary he has written a newspaper column -and toade an occasional, speech. He is a leading contender for leadership of Can- Sjd&'s Liberal! party. In that job •he would become prime -minister if the Liberals returned'- to power. Walton Thursday afternoon at, the home of Mrs. Ressie Butz. . Mrs.' Laura Wendling is spend ing the. .week at-the-home of Dr and Mrs. Bernard'Hall .in Logans port while they attend a medical convention in Atlantic City, N. J Mr. and Mrs. C. B.* Crockett and Mr. and Mrs. - Harold O'Blevis attended - the, Duncan-<Jriffey wedding at- the Galveston Methodist church Saturday' evening.' Mr. and Mrs. Ward Smith of Huntingtou-visited friends and relatives here Saturday. ' Homecoming will be observed Sunday October 20, : at-the Walton Christian church. Sunday school at 9:30 will be followed by Com munion and worship service at 10:30. The afternoon speaker' is Bro. Fred Green 1 . A program of special music is planned. Everyone is welcome. Interpreting The News WAI/TON.—The Lutheran Guild will meet this evening at the home of Mrs. Phyllis Jones., JMr. and Mrs. Carl Schwalm Mr. and Mrs. Lee Snider and Mr. and 'Mrs. Chester .Crockett were dinner guests.Sunday -of• Mr. and Mrs, Usual- Fry, near Logansport. Mr. and Mrs, Lowell -Bru-ner and family visited Mrs, Harold Stigles and family at Fort Wayne Sunday. Mrs. Loyd Bishop, Mrs.- J. E. Duckworth, Mrs.- Verne- Conn and Miss Vernice Shepler attended dinner party in Kokomo Saturday evening. , The Literary'Club will-meet thii afternoon at the home of Mrs, Earl Logan. Mrs. Earl Paige visited'her sister in Chicago a few days last week. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Avery of Niles, Michigan, -were • the weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Kaufman. Mr. and Mrs. Coonie Turner and Mr! 'and Mrs. Orel Small have returned home from- vacationing in the Smoky Mountains. Mrs, Paul Sperry spent Thursday and Friday - with Mrs. Lewis Sperry and children at Greensburg. Mrs. Sperry and children accompanied her home for the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Neal Logan' and son of Bunker Hill .were dinner guests Friday evening of Mr. and Mrs. C., B.Crockett. Mrs. William Fitzer spent the week end with 'Mr. and Mrs. Neil White at their cottage in Michigan. The Thimble- club will meet By MAX HARRELSON (For J. M.. Roberts) UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. It was a pretty safe bet that the 1957 Nobel Prize would go to someone who helped stop tine fighting in Egypt last fall. The only question was whether it would go to.Lester B. Pearson, former foreign secretary of Canada, or-'to U.N. Secretary General Bag Hainmarskjold, Botih .were key .figures in the outstanding peace adiieveinieint of the past year. .---..-. Just why Pearson got tie nod over ; Hammarskjold tor the $40,275-award is known only to the Nobel committee in Osto. But.no one ait the U.N. disputes foe importance of the role "Mike" fear- son played during the critical.days of, early November. Pearson,, long an energetic and resourceful negotiator," was the father of the U.N. Emergency Faroe. And, what is not, generally known, he worked tirelessly behind the scenes-to get Britain, France and Israel to withdraw tiheiir forces torn Egypt. . . . Perhaps' the initiatove of Pearson in proposing the creation of ONEF, .more i'han anyone factor, pointed the way to. the cease-fire and subsequent troop withdrawals. He tossed it out during a night meeting'of- tihe General Assembly last Nov. 2 and it was quickly-endorsed -by Siecrefcary of State Dules and others. Pearson worked closely with Hammarskjold in drafting ' the UNEF.plain. He was the. first'to offer to contribute troops.for it and he • later took a, leading part ia working out the formula for de- pioying : tine-forces in such a«way as to win over Israel to pull out the last invading forces; In giving the award to Pearson, tfae committee may also have had in mind has many years as peacemaker., For example, ..he served on a U.N. cease-fire group which tried 1 umsuccessfuiUy to halt fche Korean fighting in 1950. In • tihat year, incidentally, another U.N. figure, Dr. Ralph Bunche, won the Nobel Prize for helping bring about the 1949 armistice which ended an earlier Palestine conflict. It's interesting that Pearson gets the award- at a time he is dSier foreign secretary of his country nor. a delegate to the U.N. Assembly. "He lost both jobs following last June's election upset. The award • may • help him po- litiicaly when Canadians hold their next election, perhaps next year. There is a good chance, that he wil" become leader of Ms party before fchen. He would become prime minister if: the Liberals win: Sees Higher Rale For Newspaper Services BOSTON m — Associate Prof. Pointer McEvoy of Indiana- University, an expert 'on newspaper finances, said in an ^interview here that increased newspaper production costs must lead to increases in the ' price .-of. newspapers and their advertising rates. He predicted metropolitan newspapers, will -make increased use of separate local editions advertising suburban stores. GALVESTON BOOSTERS the 4-H Boosters H.D. club of Galveston will meet at .1:30 p.m. Wednesday at the home of-Mrs. sther CK 'ambers. Roll call will be answered with a favorite flower and' the lesson will be on landscaping. . ' FASHION BEAUTY SHOP O n | Y PERMANENT* 1 with soft ringltti 1 ftP INCLUDES '•/ J SHAMPOO CUTTING OTHERS STYLING TO $25 CREXM 9 Til 6 No Appointment Necessary • NO FUZZ OR .RIZZ 314Va Pearl St. Ph. 201 11._ 3 BUTTEB n * brand new model •^'••X^Mif'9^ •-.•*-. f .llFlPp. 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