Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 20, 1957 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 20, 1957
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 20,1957 THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA OGANSPORT C l iQPAPv LlDKnm PAGE SEVEN New Hearing Aid Changes Lives Of Those Born Deaf By GENE HANDSAKER LOS ANGELES UP) - Although there's no record of deafness on either side of her family, Jamce Bonessa, daughter of a machinist's foreman, was born, deal. "She never laughed , ^she just cried" her 'mother recalled. She always wanted to be with me, would scream' if she couldn't see of HEAR is a dynamic, 46-year* old doctor of education named Ciwa Griffiths. Dr. Griffiths compares HEAR with "other .programs": ' "Most programs teach a child to lip - r ead - Our approach to speech is normal conversation. "Following a medical examination, we use two hearing aids to .give binaural hearing. me. . ... Her parents took her to a clinic, but Mrs. Florence Bonessa says they we're not satisfied. A friend told her about an obscure organization onetime barroom by a determined spinster a oman of President Sing cation "We start at the earliest age hearing loss is discovered. The normal maturation period lor learning to" listen and speak is from birth to 3 years of age "Our goal is to put the chdd in regular school by school age. Can all deaf children by helped? ,"Dr Whetnall has seen 5,000 children - none so far that were HEAR totally deaf. So fn cially fitted vest under her dress. Changed Her Life "When we ot home, she sat iASLai*j w-v*t, «•%- — program we have found no totally deaf child." : her even from other Deaf children are also speech- ''less because they hear no speech o irnitate. But pretty Jamce now .nearly 3, has a ^vocabulary that includes up, ••mama," "go, '.'hot and bye" and is growing. What makes the HEAR program unusual is that it, puts tearing Stover AtY ale' A 90-Nlin. Show 1hls Afternoon ' By CHARLES MERCER ~ NEW YORK tfft-"0mnibus" re turns to the home screen for sixth consecutive year tomorrow when it presents "stover at Yale, 1 90-mdnute play 'with music or C-TV There NBC-TV (4 p,m., are' several interestinj aspects to this dramatization o Owen Johnson's celebrated story of football's turtle-neck era. But Comfucf Classes For Nurses' Aides At St. Joseph Survey Shows Consumer Is Pretty Well Fi^ed NEW YORK (UP) —American consumers are well fixed, a survey showed today. Grouped _ together, what they own as against what they owe puts them more than one trillion dollars in the black. That's how much their assets exceed their liabilities. In fche business world, the excess is called net worbh and is one of the. key 'barometers used • to measure a corporation's financial health. Every time business begins to level off some people start worrying about fche financial condition of consumers. They fear the na- casns are the best money managers in the world." The asset side of Ehe ledger x broken •down into current assets— those which can 'be turned into cast fairly readily— and fixed as- s«ts— those represented -.by long- term investments. Liabilities also are broken down into current— those payable- in the •rear - term futures, and fixed-- tose payable over a long period. Consumers at 'mid-year "had cup- rent assets of $808 biffion and current liabilities of $42,200,000,000-^ ratio of 19 to 1. That ratio, incidentally, would make any com- NURSES AIDE SCHOOL — A school of instruction -for nurses aides has been organized at St. .Joseph's hospital by Sister M. Cleopha., R:N., assistant administrator ,and supervisor of Obstetrics, Mrs. Cheryel Petersdorf, R.N., is instructor for^he group which convenes for one hour classes twic e ; each week, Tuesday and Wednesday, until May. - s • ., .,. The purpose of-the classes is to'familiarize the- aides with hospital ethics and modern procedures in care of the sick; Methods being used, include educational films. classroom . I Upon completion of the course, each member will each receive a billfold size certificate and an emblem to be worn on the uniform which verifies the fact that she is Trained Nurses Aide. Pictured left to right: First Row: Mrs; Evelyn Pyle, Mrs. Eleanor Galloway, Mrs. Nancy Way, Miss Agnes Paschelka, Mrs. Myrna%inter, Mrs. Flossie Gasho, Miss Angela Firmani, • Mrs. Ruth Johnson, Miss Carol Hughes; Second row: Sister M. Cleopha, _ _. • — . wn_- ' *»-« Thyt«*yifh«r AchKu IWrc IVfafV TrinDCtt. tion's Joe Smiths may be - too deeply in debt to. pay their blEs if things slow .down. But the .evidence seems to _indicate the Joe Smiths have managed their money matters very well. . The National Consumer Finance! Assn. has compiled for United Press a unique consumer balarice , pany green with e^ivy. Taking everyBsiinig- into consideration, consumers seem to be in' a healthy financial condition. r^'alUli J-J QCit/J j GA't?WU,l**V'W » J.v*x* ui-i**-^*- i*w -— • ——— • — t •president of the NCFA, Jfaid this,day an outbreak of• Asiaa_ fltt During the time they are taking the course, the work of the aides in the hospital will be observed to see if it is .being done in accordance with what they are being taught. Jtt IN. iVUS* XldCU II1*OV«» *.»*-»*»• —•-.-— v *, Mrs. Marjorie Kreig, Mrs. Leona Jones, Mrs. Betty .DeWitt, Mrs. Letha Blacksten, Mrs, Jean Wolters, Mrs. 'Marjorie Brown Miss Dawn Prentice, and Mrs. Cheryel Petersdorf, R.N., instructor. (Press Photo-Engraving.) Robert Saudek, ad possible - in one case of age.' The goal is to put them m regular schools - not schools for the deaf-*y school age. About 80 preschool children,- including 22 at a San ..Diego branch, have been equipped with hearing aids since the foundation was incorporated three years ago. 1 Sleep With Them They wear them through waking hours —put them on like clothes in the morning. Some insist on wearing them to sleep. A 3-month-qld won't take his 6 a.m. bottle until his. ear plugs are inserted. No .charge is made for the plugs, but parents may -contribute later to replace them. HEAR is supported by donations Twice -a week each youngster comes in for 45 minutes of play- like study. Headquarters is air- conditioned and modern, made so by the labor and dollars of parents. There's an. exciting 'stock of toys, most of which make sounds. f'This is the sheep' that says ' *Baa,' " says one . of. the 'women on the paid staff, of five. "Baa" the youngster echoes. A loud-speaker helps him _ hear 'the instructor's voice and-' his own. executive producer and guiding spirit of "Omnibus" throughout its distinguished history, suggested one- special aspect the other day. " 'Stover at Yale' puts the h ero back in his proper place in society," he said. "It doesn't contain any of the anxiety of self-embarrassment that is so common in current heroes. In those days you Farm Payment Plan Could Cost Taxpayers Up Each Year DOUBLE DUTY CUSHING, Okla. MB—A Gushing milkman can prove that milk is a good- substitute for water in more sheet. Paul L. Selby, Arrival Of The F/u EVMSVTLLE, Ind. Iff) — Dr.- Minor Miller,- city-county health executive vice, officer at Evansyille,_ said Satur- wavs than one. His delivery truck wer e hero proud had a of. leadership; good sound the conscience. . _ Saudek pointed out that ;there 3 a lot of humor in "Stover at recently but before firemen ar rived he put out the blaze with his milk. By OVID A. MARTIN Associated Press Farm Reporter WASHMGTOI} W» - Should the government shift to the broad iise of payments to bolster farm- income one of the results would- be a'big increase in the supply of beef, pork, lamb and chickens at grocery stores. and was "Omnibus" by Douglass for Wallop, author of the Broadway hit musical, "Damrn Yankees." Music Of The Period . "We've developed comedy from the story," Saudek said, ."not through parodying the period, but by playing it straight. The costumes, language and customs of fche era have their' own quaint humor. The music is from the periof! — some wonderful numbers that many people have forgotten." In its new season, the first to b e produced by Robert Saudek 'Associates without financial backing from the Ford Foundation, "Omnibus" will appear on 'alternate Sundays with "Wide Wid e World." Saudek does hot visualize' any changes i in the philosophy of the program which has won more awards than any TV show. The ' to There are toy ..cats that meow, rabbits that hop, cows that-moo, accordions that play tunes, miniature merry-go-rounds 'that tinkle —sights and sounds to be as' sociated. Test Is To Come The research on HEAR's methods is being done-by the Univer-- sity of Southern. California. Dr.-D. Welty Lefever, professor, of education and chairman of HEAR's trustee, says: ^ A "The proof' of-the P uddin S will "be whether these kids can get along with normal hearing children in regular public schools .... .. We're beginning' to. get some an- the characterization of swers with children in nursery ""* -««««•_,«*„. seek; schools. So far the results are fa ' vorable." However, Benson has . declared that the Eisenhower administration opposes the payment method. ' The department study on effects of the payment plan predicted that it would encourage a big increase in 'the production of hogs, cattle and chickens. This prediction was based upon the assumption , that goal of the program 90 per cent of parity The prospect of such a .change in the meat situation was painted by -the Agriculture Department in a recent study on the costs and effects of a payment program of aiding farmers. The department said use of payments across the board for most farm products would cost taxpayers between 7 and 10 billion dollars a year compared with about two billion dollars for .present farm price support programs. , Under the present program tae government seeks to remove some of the surplus supplies of farm products from markets so that they will not depress producer prices. Grow. All They Want Under the payment plan, the primary purpose, he says, is entertain. But to the shadow of pure entertainment it- seeks to bring-good substance of the .intellect. "Stover at Yale" is a good example of what the program tries to do. It can b e viewed as sheer entertainment: h u m o r, music, dramatic .crises. But those who seek'greater substance in their-entertainment doubtless will find it: the characterization of a hero- Dink. Stover-^who-seeks to reconcile two elements of a society composed- of-"haves"- and "have Founder and executive director •full production would be allowed to move to market and pull down prices. But the difference between the market prices and the farm price goal' of the program would be made .up. to producers in the form of payments. The payment plan first was advanced as a major farm aid device in 1949 by the then Secretary of Agriculture Charles. F. Brannan. Congress did not adopt it. Nevertheless, 'it may attrac strong support in the next session of Congress. Secretary of Agricul ture Benson has called for nev programs, saying that presen ones will not solve farm problems of overproduction and low income 4-€ycle Engine No Messy Mixing of <5as and Oil" Give I Regular 89.99 t With staggered wheels and front chute • 'Big 1 24 inch cut • Complete with mulcher LAYAWAY NOW! A dopoiit reserves it for delivery when you need it. Brand New 1958! 3 Horsepower CLINTON MR »^r •• »•• ROTARY MOWER farm products, caught fire ledger showed that as of June 30, 1957, consumers had total assets (what fluey owned) of $1,286,500,000000 and total liabilities (what they owed) of '$145,500,000,000. This means that the net worth— or the excess of assets over liabilities— oif consumers at mid-year was a whopping $1,141,000,000,000. In contest, the biggest corporation in the world—American Telephone & Telegraph Co.-has tottal assets of only 17 bilion dollars. ., All of the nation's 81 billion-' dollar' firms,combined had assets totaling $241,447,251,425 at the end of 1956. The big gap between what consumers . owm and what they oiwe tends to bear out the statement o,f many economists that "Ameri- UU J Cll* WfcAV"* w+*-> v»-could be. expected in the city at any time. • Miller said Evansville had been seeded with the virus and that within two months as many as 32,Ci!>0 persons could be .afflicted. He didn't say how the city had been seeded. Most of the major, outbreaks have been reported in the "northern half of the state, but the'.ailment has been marching steadily southward. Miller, the medical society and a Citizens Advisory Committee issued a joint statement Saturday urging police, firemen, pharmacists and water department workers to get vaccinated by their personal physicians as soon ai possible. ' laii" yiuum.^, r-w -- > a standard for meas-1 #* Collars a year, the depart- a stawuaivi iJ- he price 'ould be or jf 3riL'jr *«J ** **—— — -- uring'farm prices declared by law o be fair to farmers in relation o prices charged them. Could Go Alt Out A 90 per cent of parity price promise would -> make production if meat animals highly attractive, Farmers now in this type of farm- ng could be expected to step up heir operations and many farmers in other types of production would be 'encouraged to shift to t. price guarantee would boost cotton output to 20 million bales a year compared with .about 13 million this year. Since the' market • price would fall- to low levels under the impact of increased production, the,-expansion of both domestic consumption and exports would be large. Under a 'program of'un- limited production, the cotton payments would be close to. Another effect of. the payment plan, the department said, would xj a marked increase in the dp. mand for livesock feed, grains. At present, there is a surplus pt such grains, with prices averaging less .nan 70 per cent of parity "Under the program of unlimited payments,, the expansion, of ivestock would generate a de- demand for feed grains strong enough to lift feed grain prices close to or above the supports." ;he report said: ' .This demand, in turn, would be expected to stimulate- further 'expansion in the -acreage and production of corn. Use Up Surplus Wheat In fact the department said, the demand for feed would be, so strong that , livestock, producers would turn, to wheat to, help meet their needs. The result would be, it said, a .speedy depletion of the present wheat surplus. - " . The "department' figures that In the initial; years of the program there would be no need to make payment to farmers on wheat and feed grains because- the livestock feeding-demand would be such as to hold prices up to the 90 per cent of parity lavel. : costs of ' support- wheat and feed grains, would be. borne, .in .effect, by the payments on -livestock. -The department figures that under, a payment program costing 10 billion dollars a year, fully seven estimates. The department .says that fche output and acreage of tobacco and rice would show a similar pattern of expansion. . With, respect to farm income, cash receipts for the major commodities under a program of unlimited payments would rise,, the "department says, to about. $36800,000,000 a year or JJl billiOB dollars more than m. 1956. But practically all this increase would b e due,'the department states, to government payments. Crisis East Hits Grain velvet. ,. 0 fethebte'tniti6 However, the in? returns on billions dollars or . 65 per cent would-, go to producers • of livestock. ' -.--'.' The department believes that the payment program would have widespread effect on the produc- tion'of cotton. With a-return of 90 per cent of parity promised; arrners would b,e encouraged to expand cotton production... The cotton support price now is 77 per cent of parity. " Lots Of ;Cotton Officials .figure that such a L-V ' We've just received these brand new 1958 mode'li. But wf won't have them long. With these features at this low price they'll go fast. Off-»eoson is the time to buy at real savings. Come and get 'em! . SAVE OVHl $25 -• "»ru%,£tuttjg4jj2£g^xai^ctc*^^^xM£UUU''ii»''»° oua^v B & B DOWNSTAIRS STORE JUST 2 ONLY 1957.3 Horsepower Handy Andy Moweri 59.99 CHICAGO W) —Tension created by the cold war between Syria and Turkey kept the grain-trade on 'edge, most of this week. The possibility'of a shooting war between the. two. -middle^east - nations, with Russia on the side.of Syria and the United - States pledge to aid Turkey, kept nervous shorts on the:defensive, with the result that. Board-of Trade futures prices advanced most of the week.; . .Principal' concern among grain traders was the possibility :that a conflict in 'the middle-east might spark a third world'- war. ; This concern, was' reflected in higher "price- trends for' grain's a.nd- soybeans on" Monday, V/edne-sday and Thursday as. the TurkishrSy- rian crisis intensified. 'On Friday, however,, the situation had eased slightly and the markets turned downward. As a result, new. style wheat ended the week 1 to .2% cents, a bushels -higher' than Friday, a week ago. Corn was-up 1% to 2 cents,- oats were Vs lower to % higher, 1 rye. advanced 3* to, 3% cents, soybeans gained 1 , SVs : ;to 4 cents, and lard .was."2 cents lower to 18 'cents 'higher' per hundred .pounds. Aside-"from the middle-east crisis, news 'affecting grains.,was rather scarce during the week. Export demand 'for: wheat was confined to around 1,000,000- bushels 'o£ western white; wheat' ; to- Japan and : : 700,000 bushels of mixed- wheat to Poland. Read the Classified Ads ARE NERVIS YOUR MASTER? Irrirable-Jittery-Can't Eat? If so,'get quick relief'With . Busjahn's Nerve Remedy. One or two teaspoorifuls' a day are enough. Bottles at $1.15 and $1.50, I'm a savings and loan fan * i. I'm an amateur investor, aren't you? •" . * t -^ • 1 mean, 1 have my regular work to do, and nearly every time I monkey with investments on the side, 1 lose money. * The best way I've-ever found to Save money is to put it into a good savings institution like First FedeMand "leaveIt lay/' Most of my money is thus scattered safely among hundreds of conservative first mortgages on .good homes. Savings in First Federal are automatically insured by an agency of the U. S. Government. - WANT'A-COMFORTABLE-; MORTGAGE? If you need a mortgage loan to build, buy or improve your horn*, talk to First Federal. You can pay it off in comfortable .monthly installments over many years. Improvement loans up to 3 years. CURRENT DIVIDENDS PER YEAR For those who -cannot sleep^ we recommend Buj- iqhh's. Sleeping Capsules. Sleep well all night. No harmful drugs. $1 00 Not'habit forming. Drug Store (] 308 fourth Stree^ Phone 3774 314 Fourth Street ASSETS OVER $12^ MILLION

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