Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 27, 1962 · Page 26
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 26

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Sunday, May 27, 1962
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PAGE TWENTY-SIX THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT INDIANA SATURDAY JVTTV(4) WFBM-TV (6) WISH-TV <8) WLW-I (13) :30 Silent :45 Three Stooges Three Stooges Three Stooges Three Stooges Indiana Farmer Silent Indiana Farmer Minutes To Live By Indpls. Public Sch. Rural Almanac' Indpls. Public Sell. Rural Almanac 9 :00 :IS :30 v« Silent 'Silent Three Stooges Three Stooges Deputy Dawg Deputy Dawg Capt. Kangaroo Capt. Kangaro'o Capt. Kangaroo Capt. Kangaroo Stale Police: Man the Maker Man the Maker Man the Maker 10 00 :48 Silent Silent Shari Lewis Shari Lewis King Leonardo King Leonardo Video Village Video Village Mighty Mouse Mighty Mouse n :00 5 Silent Silent Talk Back Talk Back Davcy and Goliath Davey and Goliath Cowboy Theatre Cowboy Theatre Cowboy Theatre Cowboy Theatre Magic Land Magic Land Roy Rogers Roy Rogers Looking Around Looking Around Farm Front Farm Front 12 :M :39 •AS Silent Silent Mr. Wizard Mr. Wizard Red Cross Course Red Cross Course Rhythm Carnival Rhythm Carnival Rhythm Carnival Chi. at Baltimore Bugs Bunny Bugs Bunny Prof. Wille" Goof Prof. Wille. Goof 1 :00 Silent Silent Comedy Capers Comedy Capers Baseball Baseball Chi. at Baltimore Chi. at Baltimore Chi. at Baltimore Chi. at Baltimore 2 :00 :15 :30 •AS Silent Silent Baseball Baseball Baseball Baseball Chi. at Baltimore Chi. at Baltimore Chi. at Baltimore Chi. at Baltimore Pioneers Pi oncers Cinn. at Chicago Cinn. at Chicago Cinu. at Chicago Cinn. at Chicago , Cinn. at Chicago Cinn. at Chicago 3 :00 :15 :30 :45 Food lor Life Food (or Life Living Lessons Living Lessons Baseball Baseball Baseball Baseball 4 :00 :15 :30 :45 Senator's Report Senator's Report Ramar Ramar Bowling Champs Bowling Champs Bowling Champs Bowling Champs Chi. at Baltimore Chi. at Baltimore Chi. at Baltimore Chi. at Baltimore Aquanauts Aquanauts Aquanauts Aquanauls Cinn. at "Chicago' Cinn. at Chicago Cinn. at Chicago Cinn. at Chicago Cinn. at Chicago Cinn. at Chicago Action Action 5 :00 :15 :30 •AS Overland Trail Overland Trail Overland Trail Overland Trail Frances Fanner Frances Farmer Frances Farmer Frances Farmer Wrestling Wrestling Wrestling Wrestling Action Action Action Action 6 :00 Country Show Frances Farmer Week's Sports Expedition :15 Country Show Frances Farmer News. Weather Expedition :30 Wrestling Frances Farmer Two Faces West Midwest Hayride •AS Wrestling ' Early Report Two Faces West Midwest Hayride 7 :00 Wrestling Wrestling Riverboat Riverboat Key Hole Key Hole Wells Fargo Wells Fargo Death Valley Death Valley Perry Mason Perry Mason Matties Funnies Matties Funnies Calvin Calvin . 8 :3« Riverboat Riverboat Main Event Main Event Wells Fargo Wells Fargo Tall Man Tall Man Perry Mason Perry Mason The Defenders The Defenders Room for 1 More Room for 1 More Beaver Beaver 9 :00 Voice of Freedom Sat, Nite Movies The Defenders Lawrence Wclk -.15 Voice of Freedom Sat. Nite Movies The Defenders Lawrence Wclk :30 Voice of Freedom Sat. Nite Movies Have Gun Lawrence Welk i4S Voice of Freedom Silt. Nite Movies Have Gun Lawrence Welk 10 :« -.15 -.30 ••45 Open End Open End Open End Open End Sat. Nile Movies Sat. Nite Movies Sat. Nite Movies Sat. Nite Movies Gunsmoke Gunsmoke Gunsmoke Guiismoke Fight of Week Fight of Week Fight of Week Fight of Week Scores Of Refugees Wander Miami Streets MIAMI (AP)—Every now and •then in late 1960 the police here would come upon a Cuban refugee child wandering the streets, homeless, hungry and frightened. His story invariably was the same. -To keep him out of political trouble or to escape Communist teachings in Cuba, the child's parents had pinned a visitor's visa to his shirt and sent him to relatives here. But the relatives, .too impoverished to support even ' themselves, shifted him from one crowded household, to another until eventually he belonged nowhere and to no'one. " ' ,Such incidents startled Catholic 'Charities of the South Florida 1 Diocese into arranging care for stranded Cuban youngsters. To- Hay, not only the Catholics, but the Protestants, Jews, the state of Florida and Uncle Sam are partners in the largest program . for homeless refugee children dur- ' fag peacetime in this country. ' The operation is called Pedro ' Pan. TONIGHT! To Please a Lady CLARK GABLE BARBARA STANWYCK ADOLPH MENJOU 11S15 Tonight WFBM-TV C CHANNEL. |0 .Presented by DREWRYS BEER Since its inception 'in January 1961, Cubans have tearfully shipped more than 10,000 school- age youngsters to these shores. Arriving in trickles at first, the precious cargo now averages 500 a month. 'The boys and' girls, clutching blue passport books, a plastic sack with a cherished doll or toy or two inside, and sometimes a ragged security blanket, stream through'immigration and go on to transit camps, orphanages, group and foster homes. Until recently, or until its very size gave it away, the activity was a- carefully guarded secret lest Fidel Castro halt the youthful exodus. Twice the flow of youngsters out of Cuba has been interrupted —once- when a reporter got wind of things and wrote a dramatic story likening the youthful migration to.an underground, It ceased again temporarily after the ill- fated Bay of Pigs invasion, in April 1961. Authorities still refuse to discuss the Cuban side of the operation. But children in Cuba, 1 the same as adults, must produce 25 American dollars somehow to buy an airplane ticket. Men who still do business with Havana say that apparently Castro would rather have the dollars than the kids. However, they come, repre,sent- atives of the World Council of Churches, the International Hebrew Association of. Immigrants, Dade .County Children's Society, and the Miami Catholic Charities are ready to meet them and to see them the rest of -the way. Since Cuba is -predominantly Catholic, most of the youngsters arriving at Miami International Airport ride single file down the escalator from immigration into the protective arms of the Catholic aide, George Guasch. He is a tall, Mack-eyed and dour Cuban-American, once in the Havana export business. If a relative has already promised •. home for one, Guasch leads the child into the lobby and announces him" to the roped-of'f mob ol excited Cubans who meet each of the two planes daily. • Then he gathers tfye unclaimed around him. "You are American guests now. The way you behave reflects on Cuba, so make your parents and other Cubans proud of you,"'«is the gist of his lecture. After that, the youngsters clam. ber into a stalaoin wagon for the long drive to the edge of Dade County. Boys 12 to 18 are left at Kendell and Matecumbe Homes." The girls) as well as boys 12 and under,.*-are unloaded at the Convent of Our Lady of Charity on 'the grounds of the Cuban Reugee Children's Homes. There the nuns, Cuban refugees themselves, serve sandwiches and milk and regiter the newcomers. Housepa7ents, also Cuba refugees, introduce themselves and lead away their new charges to cottages housing 10 to 12 boys or .girls each. Beds are everywhere in the little rooms, which '-were- 'once a part of a government housing project The itinerant population 'average 600 at a time. Each child may be there from one to three w v eeks before a "scholarship" comes through, or a Cuban relative is found whom the government can pay to look after him. Scholarship, or "beca" in Spanish, is a word the youngsters coined to describe then. 1 transfer to a distant asylum or foster home. Many warmhearted people have responded to the plea for homes for the youngsters made recently by Secretary of Health, Education and Welfare Abraham Ribicoff. But many have been disapointed to learn that the children cannot be adopted, and that foster sponsorship is extremely temporary. Already 1,500 Cuban refugee youngsters have been reunited wilh their parents. Because there are not many Protestant and Jewish Cuban children to place, the real shortage of foster.homes, exists for Catholic children. All homes are licensed by social agencies, in order to protect the youngsters .from exploitation and harm, Unfortu- ejcploilation and harm. Unfortunately, more than 1,000 families who volunteered live in areas too remote from urban areas, where the agencies are located, to be licensed. Few people .want to be foster parents v to an adolescent boy with his 'emotional growing- pains. Yet because he lacks discretion about voicing his anti-Castro -feelings, and because he is ripe foi' indoctrination and military services, the teen-age boys make up' the >argest percentage of child refugees, . Large, old refurbished houses in which 10 to 15 boys live a kind of fraternity life has proved to be a satisfactory solution for them. Already/ 1,687 teen-age lads are awaiting reunions with their families in' these group homes. Among the girls and younger SKYLINE OPEN 7:00 DIAL 4802 lit FEATURE ORSON WELLES TONIGHT THRU TlUqS., 5-29 'BUCK NITE TUBS. 2nd FEATURE Robert Dolotci Coiolyn r,. Hart Jonej . SUNDAY, MAY 27,1901 Graves At OldeTowne Decorated "The Logansport area has paid its annual tribute' of inspect, gratitude, 'and honor to American soldiers from 1 6ut-of-slale who, during the summer i>f 1791, took part in the battle at Olde Towne, in Seven Sections Woods, south .of Twelve Mile, in northeastern Cass county." This was the announcement Saturday .by President Charles Hume of the L'Anguille Valley historical ^association: • This year for the first time, the decoration was by, children and other young people of various ages. Two pastic wreaths of red aind yellow roses; together with fifty- star American flags provided by the 'county's Memorial Day Observance Committee, Conrad Jack Baumann, general chairman, were placed on the graves of Private John Bartlett and his fellow Kentuckian comrade who is known to have been buried at/ his side on the battlefield; but whose name has been tost. The graves are marked by two headstones-provided 1 the L'Anguille association. Young people chosen to do the decorating, were Susan Bachman, Sharon Harlle, Carl Summers, Cindy Lou 'HarUe, Tom Murphy,, Billy Behymer, and Don Hartle. By common consent, Miss Bachman was designated head of the squad. A 6th-grade pupil of Monroe school at Winamac, she'was the only child present from outside Cass county. In taking .to the site an arm-load of fresh flowers, Master Behymer, 5, expressly stipulated that some of these flowers were-"for the Indians". . , Adult members of the. L'An- guille association who, as volunteers, aided in preparing the privately owned woods for Memorial Day, included- former county sup't. of schools Forrest J. Hummel, now/ of Camden, Warren Lybrook, Charles Cook, Carl Moss, Aaron ; Hartle, Don Crain, Fred Sabatiini, Robert B. Whitsett, and Wilbur Zieg. Whitsett has served^ as 'L'Anguille association secretary .for more than 25 years. Push Resettlement Of China Refugees TAIPEI, Formosa (AP)-Chinese Nationalist officials -said Saturday night they are going ahead with plans for rese.tblement.of refugees from Communist China despite the sudden end of mass flights to Hong Kcing. The Nationalists; said the halt might turn out to be only temporary and that a new crisis could develop any time. In Hong Kong, border patrols encountered only ;a trickle of refugees instead of the thousands of the past weeks. It appeared Chinese Communist .authorities had agreed to a British demand for action to hadt thei flow. WELCOME GAGARIN SAPPORO, Japan (AP) - A crowd estimated lo number 50,000 persons turned out Saturday to welcome Yuri Gagarin,' the visiting Soviet astronaut. He had competition from an ihour-long television showing of,; the three-orbit flight of American astronaut John Hershel Glenn, Jr. children, some £,300 have been sent to orphanalges and foster homes in nearly 'every slate. Uncle Sam paj's charities $6 a day for the care;; of each refugee child. But to make the money from tfie President's contingency fund spread farther among the •refugees, some ofphanages'try to get by on less, The money is administered by liie Florida State Department -of Qhild Welfare. Medical Men Feel Rise Im Land Values In Cambodia A Good Sign GENEVA (AP)-The fact that land values are rising in Cambodia is hardly' world-shaking news, ." but 'hundred of medical men gathered here find:it a sym ,bol ' success in the greatest public health operation ever undertaken. It, means that mankind has won another- small battle, in a total war against the ancient scourge malaria. Similar victories are being disclosed at, the annual assembly of the-. World -Health Organization. The WHO-directed program of malaria eradication, largely subsidized by. American tions, reports; contribu- 1. More! than 70(1 million-people are affected by the program. 2. Tens of thousands of square miles of land have been opened up for settlement by clearing infested zotfes. 3. Since! the program was started in 19515,.'the. number of people who annually fall ill. from'malaria has dropped from 250 million to 140 million. 4. • Thei number of malaria deaths per year went down from two 1 milliiim to. one miillion. But V-Day is still many years away, WHO officials warn. , Malaria:, characterized by high fever, .weakness and often fatal liver disturbances* was known dreaded in Biblical limes, thousands of years Gear ISox Failure Blamed in Crash Of Airlines Plane CHICAGO CAP) — 'A deposition . read in U.S. District Court savs i failure of a small w-ere helpless against the disease they blamed on the foul arising from stagnant, waters. Malaria is Italian for bad air. a real all-out war," says Argentina's Dr. .Carlos Alvarado, director of the malaria eradication division. "Half mean defeat." His 423 international experts cooperate with thousands of local helpers. They must spray millions oli huts and houses, check- millions of blood .samples, .and feed drugs to countless people. l jidjiuic ui. a. nuidii gear box on " °'' e one of four engines was the probable cautie of the crash of a Northwest Orient Airlines plane that fell neat- Tell City, Irid., : n March 1081) with a loss of 63 lives. The deposition of William II. Staller, chief engineer for Lockheed Corf'., -designer of the Electra plane, was introduced Friday List Area Graduates At I.U. Cass County has 25 students on lie tentative list of graduates to receive degrees Monday, June 4, Indiana University's commencement, the last to be presided over by Dr. Herman B. Wells, president for the past 2ii years. The tentative list of approximately 4,400 candidates for Bachelor, .master and doctor degrees includes those who' 'completed their requirements in February, those who finished [his semester, and those who will conclude their studise .this summer.. The total is the largest in the history of the University. Commencement ceremonies will' be held at 10 a.m. E.S.T. in including a week-end of alumni activities, "Baccalaureate services are at 8:30 p.m. Sunday, June 3 ;n the University Auditorium.with Methodist Bishop Richard C. Raines as the speaker. Following are (he local students on the tentative list and the de- jrees for which they are candidates: • ' , CASS COUNTY: : Galveston — Lois Adkinson, Bachelor of music education; James 'McCauley, B.S., education. Logansport—-Alan Belcher, doc,or of medicine; Mrs.' Sharon Tucker, Booher, B.S., education; Susan ' Brown, B.S., education; Richard Campi, B.S., • • physical education; Linda- Dinius, B.S., Business; Janet Eisert, A.B., French; Jon liershberger, B.S., Business; Terry . Hershberger, B.S., business; William Kimberling, A.B., zoology; Marjorie Kimes, B.S., education; Michael Laing, B.S., business; Patricia Mcllwain, AB., fine arts; William Marocco, B.S., business; Robert Ray Richardson,, bachelor of laws; Mrs. Marion Capron Schmidt, B.S., nursing education; John Searight, doctor of medicine; 1 Frank Smith, B.S., recreation; -Mrs. Doris Fry Spencer, B.S., nursing. Nancy Talmadge, A.B., journalism; Sandra Ulbrich, AB., French; Stephen Wheatley, A.B., economics; Florence Young, A.B., English: Walton-Malcolm Wolf, B.S., business. WHITE COUNTY: Monon—Ramona Schoonoyer, dental/hygiene certificate,. Mbnticello —/Charles Booirier- shine, A.B., economics; Forest Carter Jr., doctor of- 1 business administration; William • Meredity, B.S., business; ' Stanley Morris, A.B., government; Donald Pearson, A.B., zoology;-David Ring, BSi., chemistry; Thomas Rush, - B.S;, . business; James Spackman, B.S., ' business; William Zerface, A.B,,.English. ' , PULASKI COUNTY: Francesville — Donna Lowry, B.S., general nursing; Paul Von Tobel Jr., B.S., business. Medaryville—Lois Stevens, dental hygiene certificate; Lewis Wireman, bachelor of laws. Star City—Kenneth Perry, A.B., English.' Wihamac—Jon Cast, A.B., English; Jerry Henry, A.B,, comparative literature; Kenton Olson, A.B., biology; Bruce. Sodervick, B.S., education; Daniel Ulm, M.S., education MIAMI COUNTY: Converse—Walter Durkes, B.S., business; 1 Harvey Kendall, A.M., German;; Elizabeth Wolfe, B.S., education; Nelson Wolfe, doctor of denlilli surgery. Peru—Ronald Dice, A.B., German; Jerry Justus, A.M., zoology; John Maugans, bachelor of laws; Jsimes Moore, B.S., business; Larry Sharpf, B.S., business.' CARROLL COUNTY: Burlington—John Rodkey, doctor of dental surgery. Camden — Bernard Kerkhove Jr., doctor of denial surgery. Delphi—Mary Parks, B.S., education, and Sue Sieber, A.B., Spanish;, FULTON COUNTY: Akron: — Sharon Royer, A.B., English; Jon Utter, B.S., business.. Husband Of Former Camden Woman Dies Clinton McBroom, husband of the former Eva Keyes, who at one time was a school teacher at Camden! died suddenly at his liome in Superior, Nebr., Friday evening. He was an oil distributor and is survived by one son and two brothers, according to the Gentry funeral- home of Carnden. Rites are 'pending at Superior. Ever serve meat loaf with a curry sauce! and chutney or mint relish?' • Air-Coriiditioned Plus Color Cartoon ' DOGGONE IPEQPI'E" STARTS TODlAY! BUVUS ,.; w;, HEADS V" FOR THE TOP TEN, WITH: ELI/IS HITS THEROfiDTO UU/GHTERMD HITS a HEW HIGH INROHUNCE! ELVIS "Ans«l" "Sound Advica" "I Am Not Tha Morrying Kind" "What A Wonderful lif«"' FOLLOW DREAM t 9:30 p.m. SEE Gorgeous ANN Stng and Danco in the most •; lavish produc- • tton numbtr "ISN'T IT KIN DA FUN" ROWERS WO HMMERSTEHrS NEW STTATE % iFfll' *t»cfl*f PATBflOHt BOBBY DAHIN PAMELA Tiff IN ANN-KAR6RET TOMEWELL OMBMASCOBE • coCon ky DC UIXE OPENS MEIMORllAL DAY MAY 30th DOORS OPEN 1:00 p. m. Shows' Starting 1:W p. m. Rochester—Dale Berkebile Jr., doctor' of medicine; Mrs. Ruth Berkebile Caldwell, S.S., nursing; William Cnoley Jr., B.S., business; .Joan .Ewing, M.S., education; Patricia Kern, A.B., biology; Noelle Musselman, B.S., education; Mrs. Bette Cunningham Phoenix, M.S., education; Maurice Sixbey, doctor of medicine; Olive Smiley,- A.B., history. measures during the trial of a $2,100,000 damage suit against (lie airline on behalf of eight plaintiffs. Statler's deposition, read by attorney James A, Dooley, representing relatives or estates of eight 'victims, stated a gear box on the Nn. 4 engine failed, causing "excessive loads" to be exerted against a wing. Earlier, it was testified that onn •\ving of the plane'was found about twom ilet from Die scene of the Iwomiles from the scene of (ho flight from Chicago to Miami, Fla. Lockhend Corp, and General Motors Coi-p. also are defendants in the suit. Poaching eggs? Drop them into simmering rather than boiling water and cover the pan for the brief period it takes (he eggs to set. Dietary Data ACROSS 1.5 Fish delicacy 8 Vegetables 12 Tropical food 13 Every one 14 Religious book 15 High noles 16 Beginner 17 Initial (ab.) 18 Flowers : 20 Musical instruments 22 Color 24 Superlative suffix 25 Iced, as a cake. 29 Measuring device 33 Household god 34 Observes 36 Cupola 37 Egg-shuped 39 Chest rattle 41 Insect egg 42 Cold: frozen; icy 44 Meate 46 Prosecute 48 Cravat 4ft Hunting dogs 53 Scandinavians 57 Biblical weed iiS Wander about 60 Receive 61 Algerian city 32 Individual 63 Level 64 Vipers 65 Born 68 Communists DOWN 1 Asterisk 2 Nimbus 3 Wiles 4 Medicalors 5 Operated 6 Diminutive SUf f iX(S8 7 Run away 8 Directed 9 Sea eagle 10 Mine entrance 11 Topers '19 Places 21. Doctrine 23 Source o£ venison, 25 Thrash 28 Rant 27 Spoken 28 Deceased 40 Oklahoria city 30 Musical quality 43 Proper 31 Oriental ruler 45 Tidier 32 Soaks flax 47 Work u:iit 33 Narrow cut 49 Greek jtordi 38 Gives ear to 50 Auricles 51 Snare 52 Mentally sound 54 Church part 55 Pieced out 56 Oriental coins 59 Scottish river NEWSPAPER ENTERPWSI! ASSN. 18 Ways Better! *30 Lower Cost! H&B Makes a Real Offer to Logansport People! Take the high-bid firm's offer-, and lay it side-by-side with H&B's. Here Is the amazing truth, which you can prove to yourself: I A. In 18 specific ways the H&B service proposal is distinctly better (superior) to the high-bid firm's. B. In not one single instance is the high-bid firm's proposal one whit better than H&B's. (we note .that they do equal our offer in several respects.) C. We'll be happy to mail you proof of the 18 ways in which H&B's:proposal exceeds the high-bid firm's. So why the rush? Why the push? H&B is not afraid of :omparison. H&B doesn't have to be afraid, because Logansport people now see the difference between the proposals of a TRUE SYSTEM OPERATING CORPORATION and the higher cost proposals of a manufacturing firm. Whatta difference! Tell your friends how you feel about it. ' COMMUNICATIONS Write To Post Office Box 38 CORPORATION logansport, Indiana

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