PAGE TWENTY-TWO THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, DECEMBER 17, IMt GILBERT'S "What Young People fhint" Nuclear Testing Is A Must, Teen-Agers Say ' By Eugene Gilbert President,-Gilbert Youth . Research Co. America's teen • agers, plainly well informed on issues in the current debate over nuclear weapons testing, generally favor resumption of tests by the.United States. A nationwide cross-section sur vey showed 68 per cent of the nation's teen-agers felt test resumption by the U.S. was a wise move, but there; was some difference in the viewpoints of boys and girls. Of the 452 boys questioned, 77 per cent-approved of U.S. test resumption, but only. 79 .per cent of the 459 girls' questioned 'agreed. "We;hold a nuclear lead and must-maintain it," reasoned Eoger Way t 17, of Lincoln, Neb. "They: leave us no.choice," said 16-year- old John Nelson of Hibbing, Minn. Some, like 17-year-old Bobby Woolery of Russell, Ky., were in favor of underground testing but not of tests in the atmosphere. Equally as interesting as their views was the fact that only 1.3 per cent of the boys and 5.4 per cent of, the girls didn'.t have opinions. The teen-agers were widely divided as to whether they thought Russia's tests would have any drastic results, but only 20 per cent of. the young people said today's war-talk had caused them to change-their plans for the future. It Makes One Think "If a person changes, his plans," said Geraldine Cooper, 17, of Hib- bling, "it means he's -either a pessimist or a coward " Another 17-year-old, Jane Wallis Cox of Russell, said "talk,, of nuclear war hadn't made her change any future plans, "but it has start- .ed me. to thinking." In answer to whether they thought there would be any drastic after effects of Russian testing, 31 per cent of the girls felt there would be none, compared with a majority (51 per cent) of the boys. Again, only 3 per cent of both boys and girls had no opinion. "I think the world will still turn even after.many such tests," said 15-year-old Bill Grimball' of Charleston, S. C. How about the fallout problem? "Scientists have proven that genetic after effects will come from the fallout," said Penny Olson, 17, of Lincoln, Neb "Radiation will affect our newborn babies," said Jtoleen Jacobs, 17, of New Orleans. "It will probably .affect crops," said Andy Mirowitz,:16, .of-Miami,Fia/ " /•'••-.<•[. -J"i\/-- .-'.. Sfop. Russia, •• Somehow . Sixty-lour'per .can't of the teem agers fell Russialshould be forced, somehow, ".'toVstqp testing. But few agreed with., the one-word solution of 17-year-old-Frank. Seel of, Charleston: "war;" or with 'the course advocated : .by. 17-year-old Joann 'Sundberg of Kibbling: "Give them- an ultimatum—and if it is ignored, give them the consequences." Most felt the Soviets should be dissuaded through the U.N., through increased U S^propaganda broadcasts to the Russian people or thtough pressure applied by the neutral nations .Meanwhile;-said Saul'Pearlman, 16, of Charleston, "Everyone sbdukLbuild his own .fallout shelter,"- . • .. '; : . - • QUESTIONSASKED .'Do you think there will be any '.drastic after effects of Soviet H-bbmb .testing?. Do you think it is wise for the Unit?d. States to resume testing? Do you think the Russians should be; forced; to stop .testing?: Do you think the radioactive fallout from these bombs will affect us? Has the talk of _nu;;ear war changed your plans for tiie future? Medgryville Yule Tree ^Decorated By CHICO HEALD Tuesday the Sunshine Society decorated the school Christmas tree. It was donated by Kermil Riggs and delivered by Floyc Heald. . Last Friday was a real big day for the Seniors We received our Senior Pictures,; -that we • have been anxiously awaiting for so long a time. (Twelve years to be exact.) I/hey arrived just in time for Christmas and .we are all very pleased. Last week end the Indiana state Debaters' Conference was leld at Purdue University. There were representatives from schools from all over.the state in attendance. Those : representing. Medaryville were: Linda Shelton, )ah Clawson, Chico Heald, Patti Jackson,, and Patty .Buczek. ~ ;'Senate was composed of one ^Senator from each high- school. JThe members entered, discussed';^ vetoed; ..rejected, and a'p- iroved.'bills','that were written by :hese students.-•' • ; The House" of ."Representatives; was divided . into two Houses, composed..of-discussion- groups. The theme of their discussion was: "Should the..Federal Government equalize educational opportunities-.in public -elementary and. secondary schools?" The jHouse members discussed the I problems concerned, then: causes, and proposed a solution. On Saturday, we attended a luncheon with Professor Richard Murphy, Department of Speech, Illinois University, as our guest speaker. MALE POLISH Wedding-Gift Etiquette Varys On Situation The sender of this gift should have read today's "Male Polish." Brion Hylond's Career Unfolds Wide Opportunities For Travel Gilbert Youth Service His photographs show, a boy with brooding eyes and long blond hair gazing with intense meaning at his record fans. But off camera, at 11 .in the morning ,only the drooping hair is the same. Brian Hyland in real life has round light-blue. eyes.a gentle smile, and an air of detachment from ' the goings-on of .the rock and roll world that have made his records hits. He talks more about touring than singing. "I like to travel. I'm going to get a big map and put pins 'in it to show where I've been. This weekend I'm going to Florida. I've never been there. There's some promotion scheduled for Miami, so I'l' have a chance to see the| place." The usual bill of fare of four shows a-night leaves little time for the 17-year-old to sightsee, however. On a month-long junket to Japan last year, he had just two days off for personal touring. The boy whose musical views on an itsy-bitsy bikini brought him sudden success with the teen-age! record buyer thinks he mightj, someday like to act. "But not:BOW," interrupts his manager. "Put him in a movie now, and he's lost his record, fans. The thing to do is to keep up the recordings and the -.tours, then, in a couple of years, polish up his act to appeal to a more sophisticated night club audience. Then after that, he might think .of studying dramatics." The young singer- still seems a bit surprised when he thinks of the bikini blast. "My brother heard it first. He. was at the barber shop when it came over the radio. -That night I heard it at supper. And then the phone began to ring. We Brian Hyland have an unlisted number now. The poor people who hav.e our old number, they just go crazy." While he's being primed for his next swing to teen-age hops across the country, Brian is thinking of sports cars and his friends who have joined the Marines. "I think I'd like the Marines." His . manager cuts in swiftly: "Brian can .go on singing for a Inng.time. He can do ballads, he plays .the guitar. He's not limited to rock and roll. "But right now, we're reaching for the kids from 11 to 14—the girls—they're the ones who do most of the record buying. When they see Brian, they're thinkm; of .him as their boy friend. The Japanese girls were the same way. Crazy over him." Brian listens to all Ihis, but still with an air of unconcern. Whatever his thoughts are, his life has been planned for him as he goes through the acts necessary to keep him a star. Own Clinic Helps Young People Solve Problems Realistically Gilbert Youth Service The letter was short, and was written on school notebook paper. It read: "This is a desperate plea for help. I am in the -llth grade, siid am very short for my age. The kids stand around on the corner making fun of me. Sometimes tney call me dreadful names. I am very self-conscious, and very depressed. Can you help me?" The plea was addressed to the Adolescent Clinic at New York Hospital, and the letter writer in short order became a patient, to receive specialized medical and psychological help. Such services for teen-agers were not available a decade ago. But now, with adolescent clinics functioning in a dozen or more cities, any perplexed teen-ager can come in for help to one of them —by himself. These clinics have come into being because it's recognized that £ teenager is very likely to -be an intense worrier. Disappointments in school, lack of achievement in making friends, can throw him. If he's too -tall or too short or too fat or too skinny, he's in an agony of embarrassment. If his face is perpetually breaking out, he's humiliated. And in most cases, "she" can be substituted for "he." Parents nonplussed fay the turbulence of the teen-ager's, emotions, by his .mercurial ups and downs, or T)y his seeming indifference, don't know where to turn. From a medical point of view, the teen-ager is too old for the pediatrician's office, and the general physician may be too well- known for the youngster to feel he can-trust him with his confidences, or too unfamiliar with the phychology of the adolescent. In the anonymity of an adolescent clinic, the teen-ager can pour out his troubles. A survey of the patients at the country's pioneer adolescent clinic, at the Children's Medical Center in Boston, showed SANTA IS AT EASTGATE PLAZA * SEE SANTA EVERY Afternoon 4:30 to 5 p. m. -.'Bring the kiddies and let them talk to Santo as he will be broadcasting 'over WSAL direct from Eastgnte. . ' . * OPEN EVERY NIGHT * PLENTY OF FREE PARKING * BUS SERVICE TO THE DOOR YOUR FRIENDLY EASTGATE STORES COLLIER'S SHOES DELPORDS INTERIORS EASTGATE BARBER SHOP EASTGATE BEAUTY MARK F&M BANK (Eastgate Branch). ' W.T: 'GRANT CO. HOOKS DRUGS . JO-EDS JUMPIN GYMINY KROGER CO. LONGS CLEANERS LITTLES CLEAN-O-RAMA MR- HAPPY BURGER that growth and development problems were the primary medical reasons for visiting the-clinic. In the phychological area, adjustment reactions to adolescence brought in the largest single 'group of patients, most of them boys. These reactions were often hid- len behind headaches, stomach disorders, or behavior, difficulties at home and at school. In the privacy of the clinic .office, these youngsters were' usually able to express the mixed;feelings -and hostilities they ;fett^and be given a hand toward handling then- problems realistically. Parents are interviewed separately at the clinic, and : also gain insight into their teen-agers'' behavior. Comfort for the adolescent who physically doesn't fit the norm in growth .is given by the clinic head at Children's Medical Center, Dr. J. Roswell Gallagher. He has developed a s lentific measuring system which can predict the teenager's eventual height, which he may reach at 15 or not until 20. When he counsels these patients, he can explain that each adolescent has his own growth timetable, which cannot be altered or hurried. The simple art of handing on this knowledge does worlds of good for the harried teen-ager. Cafeteria Menu Monday, Dec. 18—Tenderloin sandwich, parsley buttered po- Utoes, fresh kernel corn, fruit, one-half pint milk. Tuesday, Dec. 19—Chili con carne with crackers, fried Bologna sandwich, tangerine, cake. Wednesday, Dec. 20-Cheeseburger sandwich, potato chips, pickle stick, baked beans, gelatin dessert, one-half pint milk. . Thusrday, Dec. 21—Roast turkey and dressing, mashed potatoes and gravy, cranberry sa'ut.l. green beans, ice cream, roll and butter, one-half pint milk. Friday, Dec. 22—Fish sandwich, fried potatoes, apple sauce, fresh strawberry shortcake, one•half pint milk. BOOKMOBILE RQUTE Tuesday—New Waverly school 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.; New Waverly, town, 1:30 to 2 'p.m. Wednesday: Galveston elementary •scho'ol, grades 5.',7,. 8; Lincoln, 2:30-p.m.; Thursday: South Caston High school, Twelve Mile, 8:30 -a.m. to 2 p.m. ; Chnsfnias Party To Be Held At S. Casfon High School •A Christmas' party will be held at North Caston High 'School : Fri-': day morning; December 22. School' will be dismissed at 10:30 a.m. at which time starts the annual Christmas vacation. School will be resumed January 2, 1962. ' On December 22 and 23 -the Four-Way Tourney will be played at Fulton. On Friday night, at 7:00p.m., the Washington Twp. Hatchets will-play the Kewanna Indians. And at 8:15 the teams of North Caston and South Caston will play.' Sat. night the loosers of the two games'the night before will" play for consolation. And .the championship game will be played at 8:15 Saturday night. Session tickets will go on sale Monday, nio'ming. "•" - "•'•'•;'."' North Caston won the Horseshoe, Tuesday, after winning.;the game with Kswanna. This is. the trophy we are very, proud of and hope to keep. We would like- to wish the boys- the very best of luck in the Four- Way. We're behind you all the way so let's come home with the Championship! North Caston High wishes everyone .a Merry Christmas and.-a Happy New. Year: Reporters—Odetta Gault • and Jerri Brown When two people decide to get married, they drop a pebble in ie pond of commerce sending ripples to the remotest shore.. Before the: ceremony js over.; a Belgian lacemaker, _. a .-Venetian glass, blower and- a' Siamese' sil 1 versmith are all likely- .to be,in : volved, not to mention -local jewelers, florists and nearly everyone else in the' ; Yellow Pages. One ,o£ the incidental eddies produced by this marital, maelstrom, may be your own indecision whether to buy a gift. You' ap-' predate the invitation and' all that, but what's expected, .of you? In many cases, nothing. The bride's parents, or groom's parents, or somebody, wants you to know Mary corralled Bill at last and you're invited to the wedding. Since the reception isn't mentioned, the invitation boils down-to-an announcement;; piure and'simple, and a gift is optional. If you're invited .to the reception, of course, a gift is in order, especially if you attend. If you're a close friend of Bill or Mary or their families, sentiment naturally will dictate a gift. "And if either of them is marrying into your immediate family, a gift is mandatory. . -»**''-"' THERE are two -kinds- of wedding gifts—safe • and unsafe. -To begin with, the latter. - ~ > •Don't' give a Picasso unless (1) Picasso> fits the. decor, .of. .the couple's future home and (2) you New Books At Local Library Diehl, The- Moderns; Salkind, The Contest Problem Book;-Sawyer, What is Calculus About?; Beckenbach, An Introduction to Inequalities; Pillsbury, Best of Bake-off Collection; "Joy, The Queen of the Shakers; Lang, Old Age in America; Williams, Contraband Cargoes; Chase, The Carthaginian Rose; Goff, Shelters and Sanctuaries; Hindus, House Without a Roof; Brown, Conscience in Politics; Burns, John Kennedy; Merritt, Financial Independence . Through Common Stocks; Ider, The Policy Machine; Rosenteur, The Single Women; Edwards, More Than Survival; Beadle, These Ruins are Inhabit- .ed; Taylor, The Horse America Made; Horizon-November,' 1961. EQUALITY John O'Groat gave his name to, the settlement on the far northeastern tip of Scotland. A man of enormous tact, he had seven sons, with, turbulent dispositions; so- he':built /a -houses-with eight doors and an octagonal table so all would have equal precedence. Nine ranks of-heavenly beings have been countedvin the Bible, of which angels were the lowest and seraphim the highest. can afford a Picasso (buying 'beyond your means is bad taste, at best). The same goes for any objet d'art — from a bust to, a bauble. . -Avoid— purely personal gifts '—Kerns of clothing, toiletries, etc. In buying, consider the couple's future plans: If they're moving to Greenland, don't pick a- lawn chair or'anything costly to ship. * * * - THE safe approach is to stick to', book ends, toasters,, salad bowls and the like. Ideally, the gift should be both useful and ornamental, personal and impersonal. (Example: plain linen leans to the impersonal; monogrammed linen is just, right.) Many modern brides make it easy, for their guests by registering with local stores their choice in silver, china and crystal The giftless guest drops in the store, shells out the price for a fork, say, and the clerk- takes--over from there. . : : : • Sometimes money is given instead of a gift. H so,.it's usually a tidy sum,, given .by'a close relative,- and often earmarked for a specific purpose. Checks are drawn to the bride.before the wedding and to "Mr. and Mrs;;.. Bill Newlywed". after it.-: Money aside, they'get a boot out of the "Mr. and Mrs." Q & A ON P's & Q's (Q) "A friend of mine is marry- •ing a ; - .girl I've never met To whom should I send the gift?" :..':."- • K-G. - (A) To the birde, always. ;- 390nRiIey Honor Roll - Thirty-nine stude'nts at Riley Junior high school made the'honor roll at the end of the second six week .grading period. Ninth.grade, straight ."A":-John Antonelli, Marilyn; Briggs, Ann Caughell, Glen Bagy, -Selinda Ha- .worth;- Thomas 'Kirchhcff, Judy Martin; .Linda' Michael; 'Martha •Miind, Sarah Neumann, Earl Richler'and'JoeRisser: Eighth grade: Ruth Albright, Elma -Antonelli, David Caughell, Sue Conrad, -Kenneth -Crichton, Tom Edwards, Teresa Gibbs, Linda Johnson, Dan Keyes, Jack Martin, Diana Michael, Steve Moore, Jack Mummert, Doris. Neumann, Robert Newman, Beverly Nicoles,, Steve-Novak, -Richard Rice, -Say-"":' bra Rice, Paula .Shanks,. Lonnie... "'' '""•' •'"•*•'-* r —*'>£•--:-" : Patricia-'' . The highest honor that any Calypso singer or composer can attain is to have 1 his song chosen as the "road-march" for the pre-Lenten Carnival in Trinidad. For That Difficult Complexion— MARCEU/S Hypo-AHergie COSMETICS exclusively at Central Drug Co. For Her Christmas I Here's how to unscramble your life Jewel Case by LAPY BUXTON $.1.95 to $21.00 CHICAGO Ice 7 n Roller CONVERTIBLADES Change from Roller Skates to .lea Skates and Bock Again ' „ BLADES . . .$5.95 PFIT 21 - COMPLETE OUTFIT . SHOE SKATES. n .40 AND BLADES Fr«* To* Stops SPORTLAND WE-GIVE TOP VALUE STAMPS :; 51 5 E. Broadway f>hon» 2310 SPECIAL-JIKT RECEIVED The most unusual gift for her . . . LADY MANICURE ELEGANTE 'ELECTRIC MANICURE SET. In A Beautifu'l Case. Only $6.95 Other Wonderful Gifts^For Him or Her MANICURE SETS'- CIGARETTE CASES, KING SIZE-OR REGUIAR - BRIEF CASES - POCKET SECRETARIES "• ADDRESS BOOKS - KEY CASES -TOILET CASES, EMPTY OR FILLED-MANY OTHER FINE GIFS. ' Gold Monogramming free On All leather Good* Free Gift Wrapping in Beautiful Chriitma* Paper Timber-lake's Gift Shop :'" JJ THE STORE OF A THOUSAND OIFTS"
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