Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 30, 1960 · Page 26
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 26

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 30, 1960
Page 26
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PAGE TWO THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PKESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, OCTOBER M, It*. GILBERT'S "What Young People Think' A Deep-Seated Yearning For Culture Hides Behind Those Jeans And Levis By EUGENE GILBERT President, Gilbert Youth ' Research Co. Don't let the blue jeans and sneakers fool you, Our young people do have a yen for culture. This is the conclusion we drew after questioning -985 representative high school students.^"And it is- apparent even though" only 2 per cent attend the symphony regularly and only 6 per cent always go to the art museums. Their reasons for not pursuing the cultur.al arts more enthusiastically, however, were revealing; and Mom and Dad might do well to take heed. Betty Chalkley, 17, of Richmond, Va., said she never had attended a symphony but "would love to." The trouble is, she said, "I can never get anyone to go with " Only a handful of the youngsters questioned' felt .like Thomas Kapp, 17, of Miami Beach, Fla.—"I hate classical music." Boys appeared less interested in concerts than girls. Of the 52 per cent who said they never attended, 3 per cent were boys and 41 per cent girls. Attendance at road company productions of Broadway shows revealed the same teen-age attitude: enthusiasm among those who had seen them, and at least a desire to see them ..among ttose who hadn't. Only 24 per cent of the boys .and 38 per cent of the girls had-seen a road show "I enjoy them very much," said Cyndie Stocker.'lS, of Claremont, Calif., "ever so much more than Modern Art takes a long look. 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 TEMBERLAKE'S WHEN YOU WANT FINE CANDY Come to Timberlake's Gift Shop EVERY BOX YOU BUY HERE IS GUARANTEED FRESH By RICHARD BECHDOL and VALERIE COTNER The first band at the new Fairview junior h'igh school is, large, consisting of .41 members.' Ten are ninth graders; 17 are eighth graders and 14 are in the seventh grade. The band made its first public appearance last 'Tuesday at the dedication ceremony of the school.. Throughout the school year the Fairview band will play in a number of parades. The Fairview band will be merged with the Riley and Lincoln bands for parades, the first of which is the Halloween parade Monday. The members of the band are: Ninth grade: Edsel P r o u t y, Some wait on li ne at the opera. the movies of the same shows." As to "Littje Theater" performances, 74 ,per cent of the young people said there was 6ne in their city, but 71, per cent of the boys and 50 per cent of "the girls said they never attend any of the performances. They explained the plays usually were on week nights and, besides, the tickets were too expensive. Of all the art forms, ..ballet attracted: the smallest: teen-age audience. But again, the 16 per cent of the boys and 45 per cent of the girls^ who had attended generally .were enthusiastic. ^ -;-"Very "impressive' and ..teauti ful," commented Betty F. Chalkley, 17, of .Richmond, Va. Of the 82 per cent of the youngsters who said there was an art gallery or museum in their vicinity (and all of thera knew whether there was or was not), 51 per cent said they visit them sometimes, "23 per cent seldom went and 10 per cent never did: "On quite a few Sundays when there's a good exhibit," said Betty B. Best, 17, of Richmond, .'.'my aunt and I go." Betty's answer was signilicant. Time and again the young people indicated that if more adults showed interest,: more teen-agers would take an interest in. culture. One of the most revealing results of the survey was the percentage -of teen-agers who undertake cultural ad^anc'emerit on their own. : - : V,.-. Most Use Libraries > How many, of them have library Offering In appreciation for yavr patronage we of JERRY'S PIZZERIA SUNDAY OCTOBER 30th ARE REDUCING PRICES ON PIZZAS SUBMARINE SANDWICHES FRENCH FRIES PlZZAS-9 In. Save ]Se to 25c PIZZAS-12 inch. Save 30c PIZZAS-15 inch, Save 35c CttEESE-SAUSAGE-'PEPPERONI-MUSHROOffe-ANCHOVIES COMBINATIONS or HALF-N-HALF Submarine Sand. R /o° 35c French Fries '£ IQc "JERRY'S IS THE NAME PIZZA IS THE FAME" JERRY'S PIZZERIA 13th at Broadway x Dial 5936 For Carry Out* cards? A whopping 88 per cent— and 60 per cent use them .often, outside of school work; only 6 per cent never. 'T enjoy reading more than anything else," said Judy Chesus, 17, of St. Louis. And what about lectures—outside of school? Forty-one per cent of the youngsters had attended them and their reasons for going were well summed-up by Sandra "Spam, 17, of St. Louis: "To learn something I knew nothing' about," she explained. 1 As; a result of their own desires, 50 per cent of the youngsters-had :dpne some sketching-or painting. Only 37 per cent never had (13 percent did not say.) And 42 per cent, outside of school, had-written some poetry. What'did they do with the painting or poem? "Stuck it in" my drawer," said Anne Lansberg, 15, of Webster Groves, Mo., who did a painting. , "Threw it away, it was te'r- Tible," said Jamara Warhurst, 17, of Claremont, who also tried her hand at painting. Margaret E. Gates, 17; of Claremont has written many poems, she said, "to Venus, Satan, God, myself, a friend." But all of them are " kept carefully hidden." Among the other avocations of our .teen-agers, 7 per cent take dancing lessons, 39'per cent play chess, 31 per cent collect classical records,-. 34 per cent listen to the opera on" television, and 23 per cent are studying some musical instrument. ,. QUESTIONS ASKED Is there a symphony orchestra in your vicinity? Do you attend? Have you ever seen a road company of a Broadway show?' Have you ever seen a Shape- spearian play? Have you ever attended a ballet? Does your city have a Little Theater group?.Do you attend? Is there an art gallery or museum in your vicinity? Have you visited it? . - '. Do you study any instrument? Take dancing lessons? Play chess? Collect classical records? Do you listen to opera on television? Have you ever written a poem? Attended a lecture? Sketched or painted? Do you have a library card? Do you use it? • ' ROYAL CENTER - Honor roll students for the first six weeks at Royal Center high school have been announced: Donna,Tribbett and Judy Berkshire were named to the high honor roll. Listed on the regular honor roll were Shirley Risley, Linda Smith, Dorothy Barr, Alma Knebel, Raymond Doyle, Phyllis Pownell, Donna March, Dennis Minks, •arelyn Fickle, Richard Conrad, Judy Collins, Carol Wilbur, Bill Lesher and Joyce Berkshire. Receiving honorable mention were: Ronda Berkshire, Joan Girtz, Loretta Roller, Sandy Shep< ler, Carolyn Simpson-, Nancy Wade, Jim Beecher, Gary Myers, Jerry Straw,' Bill Hammer, Stanley Minks, Fred Lind, and Richard Morphet. Various organizations have elected officers. They include: Student Council: ' Raymond Doyle, pres.; Jill Snider, vice- pres.; Sandra- Hileman, sec.; Gary Myers, treas. ' Senior English Society: Nancy Wade, pres.; Jill Snider, vice- pres.; Jeannine Risser, sec.; Wa- BIG DIAPER BILL TORONTO (P) .— Toronto's Housing Authority got a jolt when a $60 bill came in for diapers for caretakers at a housing project. ' The bill was paid after it was explained the diapers, are used as dust cloths. They are sold by diaper service companies when they become too worn for the usual use. For That Difficult Complexion— MARCELL'S Hypo-Allergic COSMETICS •exclusively at [Central Drug Co. TEEN CORNER^ ! — ' — III Fairview Band Set Janis Kilchell,' Mary Lou Zieder, Karen Swisher, Susie Shwartz, Susan Becker, Jo Elaine Brown, Charles Coppock, John Bailey and Dick Bechdol. Eighth grade; Stanley Minks, Penny Kitchel, Lee Murray, Cherry Aplegate, Linda Wiseman, Marcia Gilsinger, Kathy Swisher, Karen McElheny, Dorothea Spencer, Tom Barr, Daniel Pusey, Tom Rehm, John Hunter, Terry Vore, Larry Beall, Ed Keplinger, Steve Corcoran. Seventh grade: Marcia Black, Glenda Sherman, Barbara Sef- chek, June Lamb, Patricia Clodi, Kathy Martin, Stephen King, Richard Stoops, Check Corcoran, Michael Bockover, Don Fissel, Phil Gibson, Janet Jones and Carol Hosier. Honor Roll Listed At Royal Center netia Cosgray, treas.;. Darwin Russell, sgt.-at-arms;' Ralph Musall, par]. Traveling Dogs: Nancy Wade, pres.; Loretta Roller, vice-pres.; Jeannine Risser, sec. EFA: Jim Beecher, pres.; Gary Spencer, vice-pres.; David Forgey, sec.; Paul Hardy, treas.; Dale Campbell, reporter; Bill O'Dell, sentinel. Thespian Society: Raymond Doyle, pres.; Nancy Wade, vice- pres.; Barbara Bucks, sec.; Carl Crissinger, treas. —Jeannine Risser, Reporter. MISHAP AT AIRPORT LONDON (AP)-The nose wheel of a Comet jetliner broke off on the .runway at London Airport Saturday just before it was due to-take off for Rome with 76 pas sengers. The plane taxied for 30 yards before pulling up. No one was hurt. The passenger left in another Comet 1% hours later. Read the Want Ads! Monon High School Names Honor MONON — Honor roll students for the first six weeks at Monon high school include: Bob Thacker, Cheryl Stiller, Mike Stewart, Connie Curwick, Barbara Stellhorn, Pam Phled- derer, Shirley Morris, John Marion, Gary Gritzbaugh, Janet Gilmore, Teresa Chilcott, Carol Cook, Calvin Dyer, Nancy Ford, Patty Howard, Sandie 'Skaggs, Maria Shepard, Pam Gutwein, Violet Allen, Jim Little, Marsha Owens, Carol Pratt. Marcia Burbage, Cheryl Gritzbaugh, Chris Howard, Janet Johnson, Dottie Kesler, Miriam Melvin, Janet. Tyner, John Bailey, Cathi Curtis, Lois Hoover, Diane Cyprys, Carol Hoover, Roberta Wilson, Dianna Ford, Ed Gutwein, Carolyn Owens, Sue Johns, Jo? McClure, Susan Smith. The Monon Chapter of the Future Farmers of America held its organizational meeting on September 21. Marvin Preston, Agriculture- teacher, is the sponsor of the FFA. The following officers were elected: President — Harry Q u a d e; Vice-President—Richard Linback; Secretary—Darrell Gulp; Treasurer—Larry Linback; Reporter- Bill Shearer; Sentinel — Sam Johns. Also the following committees were appointed: Constitution- Everett Zeimer, Earl Kesler, Bill Jones; Program of work- Fred Mosher, Mickey Culp, Jim Johnston; Contests—Bill Sclierer, John Johnston, Darrell Culp. The second meeting of the Monon FFA Chapter was held on October 5. Various items of business were passed. The Chapter voted to buy the official symbols to be displayed in the Agriculture Room. The initiation of new members was discsused. It will take place at the next regularly scheduled meeting. The Chapter decided to enter and show active participation in several of the District Contests. The Monon Chapter of the Future Farmers of America started its Pest Contest on Pupils October 1. It will be in effect until February 1, 1&«L The boy who receives the most points in this contest will receive a box of shot gun shells. The second- place winner will receive a box of rifle shells. The Photography Club of the Monon High School held its first meeting October 3, at 7 p.m. The photography lab was put into operating condition and the club is now ready to go to work. A new member -call-out is being planned in the near future. The seniors will sponsor a Sadie Hawkins Day dance on Saturday, November 19, 1960. Thr: students will dress in costumes appropriate to Dogpatch, U.S.A. Carolyn Owens, Reporter Fulton HS Sets Moc k Election By BONNIE OUSLEY FULTON - The Fulton school will hold a mock election on tha national, state and county political tickets next Thursday. Students in grades 7-12 will vote during the time they are in study hall. The Sunshine girls are beginning to collect clothes for the" "World Clothing Week," Nov. 14-18. Wednesday,morning, Oct. 26, the faculty and students in all 12 grades assembled in the auditorium for a program by "Jean. The Human Adding Machine." The band last Saturday won the third place trophy in the "Operation Hospitality" parade at Logansport. Cheerleaders elected for the year in the junior high are: Mary Ann Bailey, Jana Lowe, "Cathy Young and Jeanette demons. The basketball season will open Tuesday when Fulton plays Twelve Mile at Fulton. The Big Difference In Stores Today Is The Way People Are Treated bewitching in playtex living bras. • completely colorfast Even if you w<uK hS«m together with white, Hoydwc Living Brat o'r« Quaronfeed not to run or bleed. Only Ptoyfc* fciving fc«t use eloifie IH<« thk to sfretcfc m every direction your body ... y*t eriwayt stay in pl«4«: Bias-cut tide panel* move with yov... breathe with you. CriM-cross front lets you reach and itrekh freely. Low ochon bock stretches aro$s ways onlf^Tnever rides up or binds. Bandeau in sizes 32A to 42€. Mock or white $3*95/ "t>' :izei $4.9$. longltne witfi elattie magic-midriff for .the smoothest hiprine eve;. &ei 32A t« 44C. Wock $6,9* Wffoe 4*95 "D" «flM $1.00 more Corset. Dep't. Second Floor Two Graduate Corsetieres as seen on TV 409-415 E. BROADWAY-SHOP-TUES., WED., THURS., SAT., 9 - 5; FRIDAY 9 a. m. - 9 p. m.

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