Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 20, 1957 · Page 24
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 24

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, December 20, 1957
Page:
Page 24
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 24 article text (OCR)

eight Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Psychiatrist Gives Views On Executives CHICAGO (UP) — Dr. William C. Menninger says a good executive must be an understanding, sympathetic, "father figure." The noted psychiatrist discussed ,1,1.1. the problems of business leaders | by children and other of the church at a unique meeting sponsored by | will be presented at the EOT Science Research Associates and.Church Monday evening, Dec. 23 the Illinois Society for Mental , at cent of accidents are probably attributable to personality factors." Menninger said a "very high percentage" of accidents that happen at work during the morning "Tiave followed a fight at home at breakfast time." Twelve Mile A Christmas program -which will include a playlet "Back to Bethlehem" and other entertainment Health. Menninger, general secretary of the Menninger Foundation of Topeka, Ka., said that the executive is "psychologically a father." He told promient industrialists and business leaders that they must be "authoritarian and affectionate" at the same time. . "To be better leaders," he said, ''you have to be interested in doing those things that make it possible for other people not only to earn their living, but maybe to have a lot of fun in life as well." . Menninger disputed the popular notion that the executive who puts in long hours must be inefficient. "Executives, even the very efficient ones, probably have to put in excessive working hours," he said. "They probably have to do at in order to get to be executives." Menninger, chief of psychiatry for the Army in World War II, said managers must concern themselves about the morale of their employes, "particularly the morale of the middle-management group that is often so insecure." Emotional problems, he said, are a major factor in employe absenteeism. "Statistics from the New York Telephone Co. indicate that 20 to 30 per cent of the people account for 80 to 90 per cent of the absences," Menninger said. "And we know that a small percentage of the people have the great majority of the accidents. The simple facts are that 80 per A Christmas program at the Bethlehem Methodist Church will be presented Christmas eve at the church .at 7:30. Sunshine girls are sponsoring a formal dance at Memorial Hall at 7:30 Saturday evening. The Mile Post will be distributed Friday. School is dismissed Friday at 10 a.m. to reconvene on Monday morning, Dec. 30. There will be no school on New Year's day. FFA members will be selling garden seeds during Christmas vacation. Seniors received their pictures this week. Students in grades 3 to .6 and US History classes 11 and 12 heard a talk on '"Disposal of Used Bills" by Harold Griest. A discussion period followed on the use of currency. The trophy won by the B basketball team at the recent Fulton tournament has been placed in the trophy case at the school. Two now maps of a new type vinyl plastic showing elevation of land have been purchased. One is of the world and one of the United States. Shop students are welding. They are making metal tables. FFA boys have new games for their recreational periods at the school farm shop. They include ping pong, darts and badmitton. Another Adult Farmer Class pertaining to soils is scheduled at the school farm shop, Tuesday evening. January 7. Farmers are invited to bring in Picture* make a permanent Photograph your Christmas /un. You'll have treasures to cherish the rest of your life. By RAYMOND 1AJOH Central Press Association Correspondent M OST picture taking is a rather personal matter. W« take a -picture because the person, place or thing: has some special appeal for us. Sometimes we Hko a. snapshot because of our feeling for the subject even if it isn't a particularly satisfying picture. But just think how much better we'd like it if it were also a good snapshot, If we'd really done right by the •ubject. Good Christmastime snapshops are within the reach of every «amera fan, no matter how simple the camera may be. It's the way you use your camera during the holidays, coupled with where and how you place your subject In the picture, that counts. Most important camera-handling rule is this: hold it steady! This has to come first because camera movement spoils more otherwise good snapshops than any other single thing. If the •ubjeots in your pictures are a little blurry, think twice before you accuse the subject of having moved. Chances are very good that It was the camera which did the moving. Some people have trouble in this regard. And one thing that helps is to make your«elf into a human tripod. Plant your feet firmly on the ground or floor, well apart, brace your arms against your sides, and take a good grip on your camera. Then, at the moment you press 'the button, hold your breath. The other basic camera handling points are things that can easily become a habit, like wind- Ing the film immediately after taking a picture. If you don't, then you'll end up taking another on top of It. Double expo- eures, made intentionally, can be fun of course. But there's nothing funny about ruining two good pictures this way. Make certain the lens of your camera is clean. Remember, It's the camera's eye and tt (Joesn't «ee any better with dirt In it than you do when you get something in your own eyes. Use soft, lintless cloth or lens tissues to keep free of picture smudging dust. Proper camera operation will give you a sharp, clear snapshot. But that isn't all that's required to make a good picture. The second most common fault Is failure to judge distance properly. Every camera has its minimum distance limitations. If you shoot at •loser range, your picture will be out of focu*. i m«m«nlo «f »h« holiday fun. Most of the non-adjustable or box-type cameras are pre-set for five or six feet. The instruction booklet that came with your camera will give you the particular information on this point. If you have mislaid It, then get another one from your photo dealer. Always keep in mind that following Instructions "pays off"— and, in addition, the knowledge you gain becomes a skilled, automatic reaction on your camera shooting in the future. When you get too far away from your picture, you tend to lose your subject in the background. If you are picturing a very important cocker spaniel puppy named Honey which your little- boy got for Christmas,, move In close enough so that the dog will fill a large part of your viewfinder. Otherwise, you may be bragging about your puppy and then when you start to show his picture, find 1 yourself pointing to a speck in. the middle of the room or backyard. Background is a most Important part of your picture. What to do? The way to study tht background is within the framework of your camera's viewfinder. Then you know exactly what you are including in the picture. Look not only at your subject —but behind it and on either side. That's the way to avoid unsightly clutter, or busy distracting effects that take attention away from your subject. Some ideas for a handsome Christmas story at your home— and all in pictures: Show the family memberi addressing and mailing their Christmas greetings. Take scads of pictures showing members of the family putting up floral and other Christmas decorations, and, putting up that handsome tree. Shoot pictures of your attractive window lights and the outdoor decorations on your lawn, roof or front door. Take snapshots of members of tb* jt? ml 'Y wrapping and decorating Christmas gifts. Still others might include pictures of gay festivities and parties at your home, or others showing guests arriving or leaving. Don't forget to take pictures of children and members of the family opening up gay gifts, and later, shoot pictures of the family in front of the tree. Delightful, too, are pictures of mother preparing and later serving the Christina* dinner. MISTER BREGER "No use calling the manager, sir — he IS the man- aser " milk to be tested for butterfat. Also samples of soil will be tested for potash and phosphorus content and for acid content. Samples •of plant material must be brought to test for nitrogen content. This testing is done at the school farm shop. Teachers held a party Tuesday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Moss and family. FFA members held a party Wednesday evening. Young Adult Fellowship Class of Bethlehem Methcdist Church enjoyed their annual oyster and chili supper and a work party at' the church Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Champ were host and hostess. Devotions were given by Paul Champ. The men attached new hymn book racks to the pews to finish their project. Twelve adults attended. Bethlehem Women's Society of Christian Service observed family j night at the church Thursday evening. A carry-in supper was served from a table attractively decorated with a centerpiece of "edar brigs, an open Bible and a lighted candle. Thanks for the meal was led by Mrs. Tena Young. The program after the supper was opened with singing "Silent Night." Prayer was led by Lindbergh Stevens. A film strip "Holy Night" was shown by Mrs. Bette Young and Mrs. Carol Wilson. Mrs. Martha Scott, president, introduced the speaker "Mrs. Anita Burrous, Mexico, who gaVe a very interesting talk on "United Nations." Cheer boxes for shut-ins are to be prepared by Mrs. Carol Wilson and Mrs. Rosa Johnson. Gifts for the boxes are to be at the home of Mrs. Johnson by Dec. 20. Mrs. Peg Kunkle accepted gifts to be taken to the State Hospital. Mrs. Burrous was presented with a potted plant as a gift by the prcsi- dent. All repeated the WSCS benediction in closing. Forty-five members and friends attended. Hostesses were Mrs. Bea Stuber, Mrs. Hazel Rhinebarger and Mrs. Esta Babb. Mrs. Ada Green . was taken to Dukes Memorial Hospital, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Myron Knauff are parents of a daughter, Mary Annette. She was born Dec. 11 at Porter Memorial Hospital, Valparaiso. They also have three sons. Mr. KnauEf, a former local principal, is now principal at Hebron Elmer Conner and Cecil Michael wore entertained Sunday in honor of their brithdays at the home of Miss Ruth Hill. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Conner, Mr. and Mrs. Loren Conner, Macy; Mr. and Mrs. Bert Post Hill, Mexico; Mr. and Mrs. William Ford, Logansport; Mrs. Fay Ma'.is, Cecil Michael and Marion Studebaker. Evening visitors were Mr. and Mrs. Ra'ph Swank and Mr. and Mrs. Hale Dewalt, Macy. The following antique shop own-j Heads" and "The Angel's Song"; ers were recent dinner guests ofi an d the chapel choir will sing, Mr. and Mrs. Oren_ Robbing Mr. | "Shepherds on the Hillside", featuring an alto solo by Carol Wir.e- miller and a tenor solo by Terry Hargrove. Tile final selection by the chapel choir will be, "Born is Jesus in Bethlehem". The cantata by the chancel choir will include: "In the Starlight", Five Choirs Will Present Yule Program The program for the annual Christmas service of music at the Baptist temple at 7:30 o'clock Sunday evening was announced Friday by the Rev. M. L. Robinson, pastor. It will feature a Christmas cantata, "A Star in the Sky," by the chancel choir under the direction of Hollis Johnston. Following the organ prelude by Dan Erb, the scripture story by Friday Evening, December 20, 195T. youth choirs, and accompanists arel Miss Sue Fitzgerald, Mrs. W. K.I Martin and Mrs. Ray Martens. Personnel of the chancel choir ' includes: sopranos, Mrs. Clarence Dial, Mrs. Howard Fiedler, Miss Lavon Johnson, Miss Karen Jones, Mrs. Eugene Koch, Mrs. Roscoe Norton, and Mrs. Gladys Winemiller; altos, Mrs. Ivor Burrough, Mrs Robert Reeser, Mrs. James Shideler, Mrs. Robert Ulbrich, and: planted winter wheat in ]!b8 High Winter Wheat Output WASHINGTON 1 (UP)—The Agriculture Department today esli- matcd Indiana production of fall- Miss Carol Wincmiller. Tenors, Cedric Cox, Brice FiU- 137,584.000 bushels, about four mil- ilion more bushels than in 1957. gerald, Carl Hooton 'and George' On a national level the spring Webb; basses, William Behymer.jcrop^was expected _to 1«^72.000 Quentin Danely, Holland Meinzer, """ " Bert Miller and Robert Wild. Reverend Robinson and the invo- A nf )erson Man Dies cation, the cherub choir will sing, ^naerson man LMES "silent Night, Holy Night," and In Highway Crash 'Away in a Manger. 1 The carol choir will ANDERSON (UP)—Charles 0. : 0:'Hul!, about SO. Anderson, was This year. Indiana pro- 32,360,000 of the nation's 707,201,000 bushel production. Both ia58 estimates, stale and national, were above the 10-year averase of 35,497,000 and 862,471,000, respectively. The carol choir will sing, "O'Hui:, about 80. Anderson, was Little Town of Bethlehem" and; killed and two other persons were|n. j f L_ "Joy to the World"; the Concord j injured late Thursday in a lwo-;* eaa rne choir will sing, "Lift Up Your car collision on Ind. 67 one mile I and Mrs. Jessie Briggs, Flora; Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Johnson, Thornehope; Mrs. Letta Bell, Mrs. Margaret Marsh, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Herrick all of Logansport; and Mr. Arthur Morrow, Oak. DISCIPLINE COMMISSION INDIANAPOLIS (UP) — Edwin G. Crouch, Columbus attorney, was named today to the Disciplinary Commission of the Indiana For Christmas Give That Delicious Russell Stover Candies Always Fresh—Alwayi Delicioui Alwayi Welcome Only $1.35 Ib. Box TIMBERLAKE'S PEPSI COLA 25* 6 bottle crtn Plus Deposit Ib 35c u,39c FRESH FRYERS STEWING HENS OROMA COFFEE VAMAK CROWN BOLOGNA SALOMI STEAKETTES HAMSALAD lb .49e LUCKY WHIP DESSERT TOPPING ean 49c CUT UP Reg. or Drip Lh. 3 <ti nn _--„ Ib. •ft.VV YELLOW CREEK Ib. «* *C Ray'* or Dean'i EGG NOG Folger's Instant Coffee POTATOES US No. 1 Grade "A" Q ,55c * £$1.14 10 lb 35c "The Angel Song", Hasten with Rejoicing",. "What Child Is This?", "Humbly We Praise Him", "The Magi", "Silent Night", "Bethlehem Lullaby", "His Star south of here. Hull was pronounced dead on j arrival at St. John's Hospital. . In serious condition was Tim, Moore, 15, Anderson. Less seri-j ously injured was William Ray-j mond Lashure, 19, Anderson. ! State police said Hull pulled into the path of the Lashure car and Lashure was unable to stop on the slippery pavement. Supreme Court. Crouch succeeds Is in the Sky", "Come, Like the Richard Montgomery, Seymour, j Shepherds", and "Come Ye with named recently to the State Board .Carols", of Law Examiners. I Cedric Cox is director of the OPEN EVERY EVENING UNTIL CHRISTMAS COONIES GIFT SHOP Takt Tim* Out from Chrittmat Shopping hcv* • COFFEE • COKE • LUNCH at the CENTRAL DRUG SODA FOUNTAIN 4th at Broadway CHECK THESE VALUES! NO WONDER WE'RE . . . Buy now on budget terms! Just say "charge ft KORKER FREE SAMPLES AND A FREE GJFT With the Purchase of a 6 Bottle Carton OCOMA INDIVIDUAL POT PIES 4 Chicken, Beef, Turkey, Tuna FOR 89c MER-DEL'S ICE CREAM SPECIALS Black Raspberry Ribbonette CHERRY VANILLA MER-DEL PREMIUM QQ. R.d and Green Cherri.i '/2 GAL. 77C DIETETIC ^ FOODS^ for diabetics and diets Thank You! Cookies Syrups Candies Pop Jellies Fruits NOW SALT FREE VEGETABLES . 1 DAY PHOTO FINISHING SERVICE AND PHOTO SUPPLfES American Express Money Orders At All Timer SMITH'S MARKET 17th and George St. Phone 3378 Open Until 10 p. m.—Sundays and Weekdays SAVE UP TO 50% ON THS COST OF FAMOU'S SUBURBANITE TRACTION GET SUBURBANITE New Treads $ 26 88 And Your Recappable Tires Size 670x15 A PAIR • Up to 91% more "start ability" • Up to 39% more "stop ability" • Quieter operation on dry ,| roads. FREE GIANT ICE SCRAPER Yours For Just the Asking USE OUR EASY BUDGET TERMS $1.00 DOWN PER TIRE At low of $1.25 A WEEK! COFFEE MAKER 19 .95 $2.00 Down Completely automatic. Makat 3 to 9 cupt and k«*pt them at th* right drinking ttmpcralur*. Beavtifuf, •aiy-to-pollth chrom* finish. Cool plaitlc handle. No-drip spout. G. E. TOASTER Only $2.00 Down $ 17 95 Automatic, with .6-poiltlon control for toast th« way you want ill any ihad* from very light to very dark, ?xtra-high lift proloeU finger*, taap-out crumb tray. Chrome flniih. FREE With the Purchase of $50.00 or More A COMPLETE BASKETBALL SET BASKETBALL and BASKET GENERAL ELECTRIC STEAM IRON $15.95 Light, 3 T /4 Ib. Iron. Producei a full volume of steam in 2 minute*. Switches to dry. ironing instantly, ANOTHER GOODYEAR VALUE GOODYEAR CHRISTMAS SPECIAL FIRST TIME OFFERED IN LOGANSPORT Westinghouse Space Mates Washes Cleaner Rinses Better Cleans Itself TAKE UP ONIY 25" FOR BOTH Laundromat Now Only. ... Dryer Now Only $138.88 BUY BOTH-ONLY $318.88 On Goodyear Budget Plan-Two years to pay You can be sure if its Westinghouse STORE HOURS: OPEN FRI. I SAT. NIGHTS 'Til 9:00 SERVICE STORE 6th & Broadway Phon«2917or42«9

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page