Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 13, 1957 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 13, 1957
Page 2
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rwo Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Federal "Cut-the-Budget" Fever Not Affecting States CHICAGO (UP) —The trim-the- budget fever that has boosted political temperatures in Washington this spring has not proved contagious in state legislatures across the nation. A Uni'ed Press survey showed today that costs of state government are increasing at a faster clip than those of the federal government and that budget - culling drives similar to the attack on President Elsenhower's budget occurred in only three states. Budgets presented to 1957 legis- Woman's View By BAY PAULEY I UP CorresponGent NEW YORK (UP) —If you have a question about, the Scriptures, check with Margaret Hills, woman with an encyclopedic mind. Miss Hills presides over one of the most unusual libraries in the la-ures are up 10 to 20 per cent, wor , d _ a ]ibrary devoted solely to showed that the average state budget has increased by 37 per cent over the pre-Korean War yoar of 1949. The 1957 federal bud»et of $71,800,000,000, on the other hand, rep- the Bible. Part of her job with the American Bible Society is to answer the dozens of questions which daily come into its New York headquarters from all parts of the world. It used to be crossword puzzle addicts who kept her and her two assistants busy. "Now," said Miss "television quiz shows and share of amusing queries. One recent call-er wanted to know where in the Bib:e he could find the si slate budgets reached all- vers< . aDOU t "t ne ihrce wise men highs. The nation's biggest iof Gotham." Said Miss Hills, "He resents an 81 per cent increase over the $39,500,000,000 expenditures of 1949. Economizers have done a lot of talking in the states but only in Pennsylvania, New Jersey and | Kill Massachusetts have governors i people jusl plain trying to settle and legislatures .squared off in | arguments, keep us on our toes." budget fights as turbulent as the | Her department receives i t s money differences between Eisen-' hower and the Congress. All-Time Highs Most time highs. The nation's biggest j of Gotham. this year is in California where| nad tne wrong w j s e men... He Gov. Goodwin J. Knight asked fur i apparently was referring to an old almost S2 billion. New Y or'A\ r - nym( . aiyjui the men of Gotham State's budget is $1.GOO,000,OCU but| wllo went (, 0 so a j n a bowl. The that includes only a portion of the jj ib | e doesn't tell us how many wise men there were anyway." Questions often follow the news, she said. If a statesman makes a to the Scriptures, the contrast, Montana's government j society is deluged with calls cost will be le.ss than $3« million ' a fo ou i_ where the quote appeared, and North Dakota expects to get by on about $46 million. The U.P. survey shows that increases over the 1949 budgets run from only 32 per cent in the state of Washington to 1GC per cent in Ohio and Maryland. Thursday, Evening, June 13, 1957 WITH A GIFT FROM $1.900,000,000 of New York City. The 1957 Illinois budget if $!,100,M)0,'H)0, those of Pennsylvania and Michigan around $1 billion. In j Montana's government society and if it were used correctly. She said she has noticed no particular increase in the number of Schools, highways and public •welfare take the lion's share in that order. Ballooning public school enrollments have forced governors to request sharply increased funds for more teachers and higher salaries and Uj build new schools. Twin Major Causes Steadily mounting population and inflation are the twin major causes of bigger budget.s., but the states also have xtended their I he his Kev. New services into many more fields. I Australian To meet rising costs, many ;Vavajo of calls or letters since Billy Graham opened York cru.sade. But the volume in recent years has been higher, she said, indicating more readers of a book which long has been the world's best seller. Miss Hills, who lias been at the Society 30 years, said the most frequent question is, in how many languages has the Bible been printed? The answer: The whole book has been published in 210 languages. . .some part of il in 1,109.' Languages include everything from the Pit Jal .Tat .J-an of an aborigine tribe to the the American Indian. BRUMBAUGH'S! Pop's a Leisure-Time Guy! (Pohlman Pliolo—Pharos-Tribune Engraving.) Members of the Burnellsville Daily Vacation Bible School, above, through their daily offerings purchased through the American Bible Society the entire Bible In Braille for the use of the blind. There were 12C pupils and 29 teachers and workers. The demonstration program Friday night at the Baptist church included a prayer by Rev. W. E. Clarke; Bible verses by the kindergarten department; "Ilules for Friendly Living," by Trina Lou Scott; ten Bible verses and the class song by the primary department; Puppet Bible story enacted with puppets made by the children; and prayer of dedication by Jeanne Nelson, director of the school. The junior department gave "The Great Commission" announced by Joe Chllcott, scripture by Judy Crlehfleld, the Twelve Disciples, announced by Dorinda Davidson, and song by the class; the junior high department sang three songs led by Nina Paris. Certificates were presented io each pupil, and Jeanne Nelson presented certificates of appreciation to each worker. Rev. Thomas Webb pronounced benediction. the 5,000,000 Youngsters Ready For Summer Camping Season NJBW YORK (UP)—This is the •time ot the year the children nedd for tha hills and the weepy parents for the handkerchiefs. The end of school signals the beginning of the camping season, and by the July Fourth holiday, an estimated 5 million youngsters from 6 to 16 will be overrun- ing 14,000 camps of all sixes and descriptions, both private and public. It will take 250,000 staff person- vacation from the other, he said. The parents have a char.ce to "re-evaluale," the child a chance to "develop security, to quit treating the parent as a crutch." "Most children are happy at camp, said Alexander. "That's why parents often are startled, when on their first visit they find the .child so busy with activities he has little time for them." Try By Stages He conceded that some children d<> not "take" to camping ncl to direct all this youthful en- pecially to the long :.wo - month 'period with only a couple of parental visits. He suggested in such mm leases the parent let the child try picture comes Alexander, a practii.-ir.g state legislatures have voted new The translation of the New Tesla- laxes. Rhode Island voted a penny | m ent into Navajo is the Society's Incr aw in i!s sales tax and Ulah Jai^st work, extended its sales tax to cover beer, cigarettes and oleomargarine. Indiana, Oklahoma, South Uakota and Utah boosted gasoline taxes. Indiana and Idaho raised state income taxe.s, Michigan and Nebraska boosted cigarete taxes, Michigan and Texas raised tuition at state colleges and Michigan upped its liquor tax. /owa lowered its sales tax and states that rejected tax increases included Arizona, California, Connecticut, Illinois, Minnesota, Nevada, Ohio and Tennessee. A University of Michigan study indicates that three of lour American adults have never taken an air trip, half have never been more than loo miles by bus, 30 per cent have never traveled by train and II per cent have never traveled more auto. ergy into the proper channels. This statistical look at the camping Maxwell attorney, former camp owner, and executive director of The Association of Private Camps, Inc. Few Tears Natural Alexander, who has been In camp work for :IO years, .said it is only natural for a parent to shed a few tears when Johnny heads for camp. "But sometimes," he added, "you'd think it was a permanent parting." Alexander believes the camping than 100 miles by benefits parents the children. almost as much It gives each a cam-ping by stages — slay three weeks one summer, four the next. "Don't cram it down -Jii.s tin-oat," said Alexander. "To the mother worried about placing her child in the hands ot '.strangers' [or the summer, I would say they are not strangers. They are substitute parents. Seventy pur cent of all camp personnel today is recruited from the Doctors Favor Brushing Up ot Medical Schools CHICAGO — Physicians desiring to keep abreast of "what's new" in medicine prefer returning to medical schools for additional training, the American Medical Association reports. The AMA said doctors like medical school courses because they can play a more active role than they can in courses provided at medical meetings, hospitals or seminars. The number of such courses, excluding medical society meetings, held in the United States during the nine-month period from Sept. 1, J!)55, to June 1, 11I56, MM, the AMA said. Total physician attendance at the courses was 37,0111, it added. Medical schools offered half of the courses and .'Mi pur cent of the hours, the AMA report suid. THE EGG AND? NEW BRUNSWICK, N..I. (UP) —A leghorn named Mcggi O'Day won the Hunturdcm County egg- laying contest wilh a 22-duy egg- laying record and received a television offer. Rtugers University Agriculture Dopnrtmnel officials, ranks of college students, teach-jwho own '..he hen, refused to let «rs, and principals. And all camps HILT appear. They explained she are under regulation by state would probably suffer sta-ge fright health and labor doparlmonLs." ' and wouldn't lay an egg. IT WOKKKI) MILKS, Mich.—.John Jessup, fi, rubbed two sticks together while playing in a closet and succeeded in starting a fire, just as she had seen Indiaas demonstrate on TV. His baby .sister called firemen who doused the blaze with a pail of water. The 7th annual Spring Wildflower Pilgrimage in the Great Smoky Mountains National Park will be conducted from Gatlin- l)iirg, Twin., April 24-27. The 30tb annual Shenandoah Apple Blossom Festival will bo held at Win- i Chester, Va., May 2-3. j Poland Gets U.S.$ REPRESENTATIVES o£ the TJnlto States and Poland ara shown a they signed an aijrcemcnt i Washington to provide tha Iroi Curtain country will. $48,000, 000 in aid to help maintain War saw'a "indcpendencu" from Moa cow. Thornton V. Kalljarvt (top ijan» tor the U. S., «nd Honn ('bottom) for Poland OUR GREATEST Men's Short Sleeve Sport SHIRT SALE! Look at the Assortment 1 . • ALL THE NEWEST SUMMER FABRICS . . . • Pollshod Cnttoni • Deluxe Rayon Challls • Comliud Baikal Weaves • Combed Chamliray Woven Overplaids • End on End Pabrics • Choice of New Shirt Styling , . . EMBROIDERED FRONTS NEAT PLEATED FRONTS ond a variety of othor features for thl Over 45 Patterns and Colors . .. • Hawaiian Prints • Novelty Prints • Whites • Basket Weaves • Pluids • tSrlpos • Chocks • Whlla Grounds • Neat Figure! •> Al/ovar Patterns • Novelty Weaves • Solids of tint country's largest manufacturer's of men's bottwr sport shirts. Come a runnln'l BUY NOW! They'll fjO like hot cakes. NEW MODIFIED (SHORT POINT COLLARS Men's Dacron Blend WASH N' WEAR SLACKS For Swim or Sport NEW MATCHING CABANA SETS • Matching shirt t shorts • Elasticlied waist band ' • Gay prints • Paly liafjQid WASH TONIGHT WEAR TOMORROW Short sleeve shirt, with conv«rllbl« collar and one matching pocket. Boxer typ. short, Q built In supporter, Sizes S*M-L, Psrfoct WBOT for now through lummar. Widest noloctlon t-j jult ttv«ry man. Wear 'em all day —wash '•m at nlghf—fliey're r«ady . (6 wear again th« n«xt day—fntih and clean. 29 to 42. JACKETS $5.95 JEANS 55.95 SHORTY OVER SHORT SLEEVE SPORT SHIRTS $3.95 up $2.95 to $9,95 n i r^^^*«N^*M»^^^jy ROBES SLACKS 7.95 SHOP More & More & More Dads Say: BRUMBAUGH'S FOR MY GIFTS

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