Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 5, 1957 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, June 5, 1957
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Page 5
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Wednesday livening, June J, 1957. Twenty-Three From Cass To Graduate at Indiana Twenty-three students from Cass County are among the 3,632 in the 1957 graduating class of Indiana University as tentatively announced by University Registrar C. E. Harrell. The University's 128th commencement will be held Monday, June 10, at 10 a. m. in Memorial Stadium. It will be preceded by a \veekend of commencement and alumni events, including an institute June 7-& for alumni of three lecture sessions on the theme: "The University Regards the Universe." Baccalaureate services •will be held Sunday, June 9, at 8:30 p. m. with President Wilbour Eddy Saunders of Colgate, Roches-1 ter, N. Y., Divinity School as I speaker. : The graduating class includes j students who completed their degree requirements in February, the regular June graduates, and those due to finish their courses this summer. The tentative list of students in this area graduating and their degrees include: CASS COUNTY Logansport — Eleanor L. Allen, B. S., nursing.education; F. Thomas Bauer, A.M., radio and television; Alice M. Beaver, A.B., English, and A.M., library science; Barbara Billman, M.S., education; Ted W. Booher, A.B., zoology; James L. Deck, B.S., business; William B. Dunn, A.M., social service; Barbara Ann Gundrum, B.S., education; Charles W. Hickman, A.B., zoology; Robert A. Mcllrath, B.S., business; Lewis C. Miller, B.S., business; Daniel J. Mordenti, bachelor of music education; Matilda E. Pennington, M.S., education; Charles L. Sharp, doctor o! education; Edwin L. Simpson, bachelor of music education; Wayne D. Terry, B.S., education; Eleanor A. Troy, B.S., education; Melen Viney, A.B., chemistry; Mrs. Bessie Brown Wilkinson, B. S., education; Mrs. Marjorie Mahon Wirth, B.S., education. Royal Center — Edgar L. Webb, M. S., education; Twelve Mile — Kverett L. Conrad, A.B., biology; Walton—Calvin M. Fair, doctor of dental surgery. CARROLL COUNTY Camden — Mrs. Laura Tcsh Baker, A.B., English; Mary K. Wise, B.S., education; Robert I/. Wise, bachelor of music education. Delphi — Robert C. Bradshaw, E.S., business; Patricia E. Gallagher, A.B., social service; Richard L. Funkhouse, A.M., library science. FULTON COUNTY Akron — Samuel A. Summo, B.S., business; Mrs. Nnncy Troyer, B.S., education; Harriet D. Whallori, A.B., history. Kewanna — Wayne S. Miller, doctor of medicine. Rochester—Francis- I,. Bahcock, master of optometry; Dan W. Hib- IHT, A.B., analoby and physiology; Mrs. Neva E. MikeseU, M.S., education; Charles W. Ray, B.S., business; Joseph D. Richardson, A.B., anatomy and psysiology. MIAMI COUNTY Converse — Paul D. Boesing, bachelor of music education. Mexico — Neil L. Bernard, B.S., business; Medford K. Newman, M.S,. education. Peru — James R. Calvin, doctor of medicine; Karl Isenbarger, B.S., optometry; Donald F. Karowsky, B.S., business; Ross E. King, A. M., history; Lillian Malouf, bachelor of music; Charles McCalla III, doctor of medicine; Norma Sherrill B.S., education; George A. Tea- boldt, Jr., doctor of medicine; Terry B. Temple, B.S., business; Inger Anne Wold, B.S., education. PULASKI COUNTY Medaryviile—Lewis T. Wireman, E.S., business law. Star City—Mrs. Sandra K. Grostefon, B.S., education. Winamac—Mary M. Kestle, M. S., education; Donald E. Stevens, B.S., business. WHITE COUNTY Erookston — Nan L. Derhammer, B.S., education. Chalmers — Miller J. Raub, B.S., business. Monon — Lois K. Poffenberger, B.S., nursing and graduate nurse. Monticello — Louis A. Abbott, doctor of dental surgery; Nelson B. Combs, Jr., B.S.. business; Janet G. Emerson, B.S., education; Janice A. Flora, B.S., education; David E. Holder, B.S., business; James D. Masters, master of business administration; J. William Paul, B.S., business. Reynolds — Miriam L. Bridge, B.S., nursing. Mary Mr. and Mrs. Charles Runkel and family, and Mrs. Randolph See were in Bluffton Sunday to visit their husband and father, Rudolph See, who underwent surgery recently at the Bluffton clinic. Mrs. Pal Hoppis and sons of South Bend were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Van Dalsen. Mr. and Mrs. If. G. Hatch had Sunday guesls, Mr. and Mrs. N. T. fiarllitl and Rosa Jean Harris, ol Lakeville, and Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Hatch, of Logansport. Rev. Claude Trausis of Akron delivered the sermon Sunday at the ME church in the absence of Rev Jack Pavcy. Arol Ambler of Plymouth 1; spending two weeks with his grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Lee Ambler, Miss Sharon spent a few day.' with her parents Mr. and Mrs, Scott. Savage. She was called home by the sudden death of brother, Argyle. Mrs. Ed Chapin recently entertained Mr. and Mrs. Wilber Wilsor I of Logansporl, Mr. and Mrs. Gal iSivovclund of Deedsville, and Mr CROSSWORD PUZZLE Answer to Yeatarday'i Puzzle ACROSS 1—Flying mammal 4—Collect , 9—Macaw 12—Be mistaken 13—Flowering huah 14—Small rujr 15—Golf mound 16—Invent 18—Possessive pronoun 20—Place 21—Go at easy j?a!t 23—Inhuman 27—Secluded valley 23—Mackerel-like game fiah (pi.) 29—A state (abbr.) 30—Beverage 31—Seat 32—Sunburn 33—Proceed 34—Tur£ 35—Pertaining to the laity 36—Commit to another 3S—Uresg material 39—Proe of 40 —British prlscrs 41—Fundamental '45—Now DeaJ agency Unit.) 48—Cravat 49— Catch 50— Communist 51—Total 52—Doctrine 53—Resort DOWN 1—Wager 2—K x 1st 3—Shako CR RO e A ER US b L W A bN S P PO AT A 0 V A U r A & K o R t 6 E 5 S b B i b A P O I 1 S E V O ; 1 1 •j E L A: 1 E A H L | ^J ^ A R 0 a E 0. T 1 A P E R c R II A 3 E 0 | H A K E I S T c 0 | i = A > 5 P 1 N H A 0 B I S A 1. L y A c E P O M 0 e R n \l s PA E D GO SF L A AS V E r s n r Kl A ££ 4 — By oneaelf 6— Mud 6 — Mohammedan name 7— Sink In mldau 8— Cut with scissors 9 — Famous violin maker If) — Rodent 11 — Devoured 17— Snlnca ID— Sick 21 — Proverb 22 — Fruit of gourd family 23— Animal 2-1 — OmldPHS of dtacortl 2i> — Be of service to 2f> — Enear . 28 — Man's namo fahbr.) 21— Most mt-pnllshefl 32 — Ctothfsmakcrs M — Ruthless nn — narr.fi at cards !!7 — Cornered 38— Manservant 40— T^oolr flxmlly 41 — Orenk letter 42 — Hover •M— »"<!tal 4fi — Vlrrnr frolloq.) ~ 47 — Girl's name Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune and Mrs. Clayton Chapin of Nyona Lake. Mrs. Joe Van Dalsen and children, Joyce and Joe Jr., and fam- ly spent the weekend in Albion, Kentucky, with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bradley Graham. Mrs. Lucretia Anderson, of South Bend, and Brigg Dubois were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thorn- week with their grandmothers, Ruth Quick. Mr. and Mrs. Rober Whiteside and Mrs. Nancy Edwards and children of Kewanna were guests Friday of Mrs. Harry Owens. Mr. and Mrs, Fred Hobbs of Brooksville, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Van Dalen, Stephen and Debbie were supper guests Friday of Mr. Mrs. Wayne Smith of Roches- as Dubois and Mr and Mrs. Leo an Ambler. ! ter- Wnrkprs Hasi nf ihp Mpl Ar Ky le Savage was taken from T hold Ueu monthly Woocllawn hospital to his home Sat- meeting Thursday evening. ,Iunel ur ,, a ^ 13, w4 Mrs. , . .... . „ , . . . I Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Verl The Wm-A-Carpet class of Christian church meet Tues- | Sunday of Mr. tho Sowers. day evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Weller near Chili. : end ts o£ Hosts will be Mr. and Mrs. enco Ellis. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Shoemaker of Forest Park, 111., were week- aid Mrs _ Leo The HereAnd-Doers class of the Christian church will hold their monthly meeting Thursday afternoon, June 13, with Mrs. Verl Sowers as hostess. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Grain -and Carolyn, of Indianapolis, were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Alspack and family, of Peru, and Max and Russell Jackson were guests Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. John Jackson. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Van Dalsen and Richie and Allen Lee were in the Fort Wayne Monday after- fiuestii Saturday night'of Mr. andjnoon. They were accompanied Mrs. French Fishley.' They were!home by Mrs. Don Nichols, Mick guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. and Kimbcrly. Walter Fishley in South Bend. Mr. and Mrs. John Jackson and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Stall visited Sunday in Marion with Mr. and Mrs. James Brown. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hobbs of Brooksville spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Van Dalsen. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ambler nf Hammond visited recently with Mr. and Mrs. Leo Ambler and friends. The Amblers were formerly of Macy. Marilyn Carol and Joe Smith of Rochester spent several days last PIGS IGNORE JETS LINCOLN, Nob. — The Air Force, worried that its screaming jets may upset livestock and thereby lower production, has asked the Beck Pleads Not Guilty NEW YORK (UP)—A Missouri teacher, named schoolmarm of the year, says we make too much to- do about Johnny's reading problems. "Johnny CAN read," said Mrs. Mary Field Schwarz. "And we ARE teaching the children the three R's, despite all reports otherwise. Mrs. Schwarz, a pretty, auburn- haired woman of 38 and the mother of a 15-year-old boy, teaches 36 third-graders in Independence, Mo., former President Truman's home town. Her classroom is a once-condemned church renovated to accommodate the overflow of pupils from Bristol School, Independence. Shared 1957 THlc ; She shared the 1 1957 "teacher of I the year" title with Guy Bizzell, a high school speech and English instructor in Austin, Tex. The award is made each year by the U.S. Office of Education and McCall's Magazine, which choose from nominations by state departments of education. This is the first year teachers have shared it. Both winners received trips to Washington, where they called on President Eisenhower and Vice President Rictiard M. Nixon. Mrs. Schwarz came on to Manhattan for a four-day visit, but jieft her husband, an electronics engineer, and son to run the !house. "Children start learning to read ! from the time they can focus on symbols," said Mrs. Schwarz. "Some of my third graders have |a seventh and eighth grade read- j ing ability." j She conceded that som e young- jsters reach high school still slow iwilh tile-three R's. "I don't know why," she said. "It may be the child. It may be the teacher's faulty methods." Her own teaching is' in no way unorthodox — "I've never figured out What progressive education is anyway," she said. "But I do know that with the old-fashioned basics we musjj provide children with much more. A child's whole horizon is broader today. "Teaching cannot stand still." The schoolmarm of 11)57 believes the teacher shortage and overcrowded classrooms are just two of education's problems. "Our biggest failure is in neglect of the bright child," said •Mrs. Schwarz. "We've done so much to help the retarded, and let the bright ones drift along. Yet | they are our future scientists, inventors, writers, leaders." U. Department «f Agriculture tn study effects of jet plane noises on pigs. Officials report so far that the study shows that pigs display no outward symptoms, other than momentary pauses, occasional starts, and in department language, "gentle waggling of the ears". GRANGE PARTY THURSDAY Onward Grange meeting Thursday in the hall at I! p. m. will be in the form of a bingo party. In charge will be Nancy Kunklc and Ida ftcchdol. Refreshment committee is composed of Wnlter •Rcutcbuck, Keith Cundil'f, Orcn Garber, Maurice Franlz. YOU SAVE 15.00 ON A STURDY PRACTICAL 5-FOOT WORKBENCH With Parts Bin, Tool Rack, Roomy Drawer! L. EASY TERMS! Limited Quantity i All kiln dried Western Fir Precision cut machined and tandod — ready to paint — or use as isl Full 5' parts bin hai six compartments. — There's a full 5 foot tool rack and a 5 foot itorage shelf on tho bottom! Factory, pra- asiomhlod . . . You can set it up in 5 min. REGULAR $15.00 $1/Y88 FURNITURE AND APPLIANCES - 3rd FLOOR REGULARLY $34.95 THE PERFECT GIFT FOR FATHER! 5 FEET ACROSS 24" WIDE 35" HIGH Plenty of 'Room For Any "Do-lt- Yourielf" project] . Here is a practical companion gift for the specially priced Work Bench! t New Heavy Steel HOME TOOL CABINET 30" wide, 26" high, 8" deep, removable, tom- porod pogboard on back of cabinet- and Insid* doors. ftlNNEY'S ,AIWAY§ FIRST QUALITY! SPORT SHIRT FAI NOW AT PENNEY'S sport shirts by the thousands . . . the styles, the fabrics that are making tomorrow's news! C. WEARS! FABULOUS WASH N A one-two touch-up is the most ironing these comfortable casual cottons will ever see . . . they save hours of hot work, make summer a breeze for the ladies, too. Choose famous Dan River woven plaids or Penney's pick- of-rhe-crop stripes 'n prints. All fully washable. A. Dan River plaids . . . ............. 2.49 BSC stripes, prints "UNIVERSITIES TOWNCRAFT School's out, but Penney's Trim Towncraft university model goes on, cool as you please, all summer long. Here's the authentic 3-button collar and box pleat yoke . . . now in short sleeves. Choose woven plaids, checks or stripes in 100% combed Sanforized cottons. WHAT FATHER WANTS/ FATHER GETS...FROM PENNEY'S SEE IT ADVERTISED IN LIFE! Penney's American made shirt that captures the best of all time .. „ THE ROMAN CLASSIC . LOOK m tha latest Towncraft in cotton 'n cupioni rayon lizcc small, medium, largo The Ponnoy shirt that lakes you casually, corroclly from country club (o world lour, Tho fabric, i.ilkonod Cupioni woven into 2- ply long slaplod cotton. Blujay, brass, silver, dovo fan and aqua . . . smoko poarl buttons. Tho tailoring, classic in tho gently sproad collar with floxilizod stays, concealed pocket cuffod sloovos, singlo noodle stitching. 'Crcnse, shrink resist ant, machine wiisli in lukewiirm walrr.) 100% Dacron Wash V Wear Slacks Eyo-catching toxturo adds ht- stylo to tho most practical of dross slacks. Yet, Ponnoy 100% Dacrons fight- off wrinkles, nood little or no Ironing, ovon aftor rinsing. i!zas SB to 42 7.93

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