Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 27, 1957 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, November 27, 1957
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Page 23
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Wednesday Evening, November 27, 1957. "Cerebrovascular Accident is Described by Doctors SPECIAL CLASSROOM IN PULASKI ^WASHINGTON (UP)-President E:.senhower has suffered what doctors generally call a "minor cere- brovascular accident." In layman's language -that's a mild stroke. Medical authorities agreed today his chances for complete recovery the brain. All such interruptions, they said., .fall into the medical category of "cerebrovascular accidents." Need Is Greater Brain cells', even more than other parts of the body, require a constant flow of blood in order to are excellent. They said it is quite function properly, likely his only symplon-a slight The seriousness of difficulty m speaking-will clear pen ds up within a week or two leaving v no permanent after-effects. The chief cause for concern in a mild stroke, according to a dozen eminent specialists consulted by the United Press, is that sometimes it may be followed' rather quickly by a more severe one. This usually does rat happen. It is the exception rather than the rule. Next Few Days Important The consensus was that the next two- or three days will be important in clarifying the probable pattern .of the President's illness. Physicians attending the President have avoided the word "stroke" in describing the President's condition, possibly because of the scary conrotation it has to many. The official diagnosis given in White House medical bulletins was "an occlusion of a small branch of a cerebral vessel." Outside doctors said this simply means there ruption a stroke de:on what causes the interruption of biood flow, how long it lasts and what area of the brain is affected. The worst kind of cerebrovascu- lar accident is the ,'upture of a blood vessel which produces a hemorrhage in the brain. This is what killed President Franklin I). Roosevelt in 1945. White House physicians said Tuesday night, after extensive neurological exami nations, that President Eisenhower had not suffered a hemorrhage. The official medical bulletin described the President's condition as "an occlusion." This means a blood vessel was blocked. 1 . 'SINGING HOOSIER' Thomas CastaMi, 615 South Cicott, a stcdent at Indiana "University, has been selected for the university's "Singing Hoosiers," an all-male singing group which annually presents concerts on the throughout Indiana SPYNIK STUFF—The Soviet spy who stole the "thinking machine" information from Sperry Gyroscope and passed it on to since executed spy Julius Rosenberg was Joel Barr (left), Senate internal security probers were told by David Greenglasa, now serving a 15-year spy sentence in Lewisburg, Pa., penitentiary. The "thinking 1 machine" was a missile .killer device. Barr fled the U. S. in I{i49. In testimony in Philadelphia, Vladimir Shabin- sky, till 1957 a lieutenant colonel in the Soviet army, tells the subcommittee that Russia kipnaped some 2,000 German scientists between 1944 and 1947. Said he, "My leaders told me and other officers in Germany after World War H that the United States was our No. 1 enemy." (International) Meet Today On Action In Gein Case MADISON, Wis. (UP) — State and local authorities confer today on the future 'course of the investigation into the-case of Ed Gein, admitted butcher-slayer and grave robber. Dist. Atty. Earl F, Kileen of Waushara County said he was summoned to Madison in a telephone 'call Monday from state j Atty. Gen. Stewart Honeck. Earlier, Wisconsin Gov. Vernon Thomson ordered Honeck to continue the many-sided investigation of Gein's crimes after Kileen and other Waushara County officials had decided to drop the case. The governor's decision indicated the state feared Gein, 51, a Plainfield bachelor farmer, may have been involved in more than the two murders to which he confessed. Authorities in Madison said they probably will decide to order additional lie detector tests for Gein and to open all the graves which the frail farmer admitted looting. Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Twenty-three Entering the new school building for the handicapped children of Pulaski county are the two teachers, Mrs. Florence Earp and Mrs. Henrietta Ferguson. Tlvs building, located in the village of Kipley, six miles northwest of Winamac, is the first home of the school started three years ago. I (Pharos-Tribune Photo-Engraving.) 21 Children in Pulaski County's Special Classroom Program WINAMAC—A full, forward step has been ttiken in Pulaski county in special schooling for children with mental and physical handicaps. Ir, 1 a vacated schoolhouse Jn the village of Ripley, six miles northwest of here, 21 are being tutored with the painstaking patience vital to their academic world. It is the first time that such children had a building of their own in Pulaski county. It is the third year of the school-, but previous classes were held in churches. Use of the school they are now in was given to them by Arthur Cramer, trustee of Franklin township, which has merged with another school. Children in the school range from 8 to 20 years old. Of the 211 should be enrolled in the special pupils, there are. 19 from Pulaski county, one from Starke, and one from White county. They are divided into two classes, Mrs, Henry Etta Ferguson of Star City teaches the older group while Mrs. Florence Earp of Kewanna teaches the other. Mrs. Earp says each child receives careful, individual attention, according to his needs. Each child is allowed to progress as his ability and capacity dictate. He is not compared in the least with a fellow student. The handicapped child needs more materials to work with than the average child—special blocks or toys or looms which are necessary. To determine whether a child school an 'examination is given to those in question. Each y«ar Dr. John Hadley of Purdue University makes a physical and psychological examination of them. Operation of the school costs about $10,000 annually. The state will pay 80 per cent per pupil more than that alloted to the- average student not in the special school. When the school first started, about $4,000 was collected via a public fund drive so it could operate. The state allotment does not meet the needs and a fund drive is on again, to assure that special schooling is provided the handicapped. Korea's Lady Lawyer Studies U. S. Laws DALLAS — Southern Methodist University's Law school boasts a living "first"—the first woman admitted to the bar in Korea. Tai Young Lee, or Mrs. Y. H. Chyung in private life, is. considered her country's No. 1 woman. She became a member of the Korean bar in July, 1951, and the first Korean woman judge later that year. Now she is director of the legal aid center for women in Korea. Mrs. Chyung attends Southern Methodist University with other lawyers from Korea, .Iraq and Jordan. They are enrolled in the University's foreign law specialist program to learn more about the United States' judicial system. Four Children The 43-year-old Korean especially wants to know more about American methods of handling juvenile and domestic relations 'cases. She is qualified to deal with young people. Mrs. Chyung and her husband, a statesman and professor, have three daughters and a son, ranging from 10 to 19 years. A second-generation Methodist, Mrs. Chyung holds three college degrees. She got the first in economics while reading law on 1 the side. This practical knowledge came :'.n handy during the Japanese occupation, she said. Her husband was imprisoned for five SyeaVs, so she had-to support her 'family with a variety of jobs, including teaching and sewing. During the Korean war, the Chy- ungs fled from -Seoul to Pusan. THOUSAND-MllE RADAR—Final work is being done on this radar and others to track the U. S. test satellite, scheduled to ba launched this December. This tower is at Cape Canaveral, Fluu Five are-being erected from Capa Canaveral to Ascension island, far off in the eastern Atlantic. Each, will have a range in excess o£ 1,000 miles. (International Sowidphcto) The lawyer's brother was captured and held in a Communist prison. Fears Attack "This last war is not my own BAR'S FITNESS COMMITTEE INDIANAPOLIS (UP!—The Indiana Supreme Court has appointed war, I th:nk. It just happened in N a t U. Hill, Bloominglon attorney. Korea, unfortunately," she said. She fears another attack from the north but hopes Korea eventually will be re-united. But she believes \ir.ity can come only with help from other nations. Meanwhile, Mrs. Chyung will work to better her country through the advancement of women. "It is my dream to have equal rights for women," she said, Korean women have made great economic gains, partly because so many war widows must work to support their families, she said. The constitution guarantees them equal rights. Ar.d some women have risen to high positions. But feudal vestiges still remain in family life. "So," she said, "especially they need my service." to its Character and Fitness Committee. The group investigate! qualifications of Indiana lawyers. Read the Classified Ads Traffic Stopper HARTFORD, Conn.— Traffic was Baited on a busy street but motor-', | ists kepi quiet until the obstruction i 'had cleared. A mother skunk andj her six young'uns made an unscheduled parade across the thoroughfare. BARGAINS IN COtD WAVES Haunt 1:30 «.m. to I p.m. No Appointment Mimicry LOGANSPORT BEAirnr SHOP Cloud AK Day W.in.idoy ffh and Broad-way OVM BAILEY'S ENRO oxford cloth shirt, button down collar, $5 new accessories ESQUIRE patterned stretch sox, $1 with just the persona/ touch a man can t resist!. HICKOK hand rubbed saddle leather belt. $3.50 What more flattering gift than something personal for your man to wear? That's why we recommend our furnishings. Each item in our selection was designed to appeal on the personal level and to be proudly worn. We confidently predict, "A gift from Bailey's means more". FREE GIFT WRAPPING on any item of $1.50 or more. BEAU BRUMMEU pure silk neckwear, $2.50, others from $1.50 to $3.50. aweu PURE IRISH LINEN initial handkerchiefs. Packed 3 in c box for $1.95 »HICKOK matching tie bar and cuff link set, $3.50 (plus tax) Other sets from $2.50 to $7.50 ESQUIRE "California Weight" Argyle sox of Expando-Ny- lon-Durena yarns. $1. OSBORN "Melloskin" capa leather dress gloves $5

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