Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 19, 1958 · Page 11
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 11

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, January 19, 1958
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JANUARY ID, iass. THE LOGANSPORT PRESS, tOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE ELEVEN GILBERT'S "What Young People Think" . ' Como Scor&s, Presley Skids In Annual Teen-age Poll By Eugene Gilbert .Perry Como, the baritone barber of Canonsburg, Pa., shaved the sideburns of Elvis Presley to win a flock of honors in our annual teen-aged' popularity poll. "The Slouch," as Como is known in entertainment circles!' proved himself no slouch at the ballot box as both boys and girls voted him the top male vocalist of the year. P-esley, last year's winner by a wide 1 margin, dropped all the way to fourth place, behind Frank Sinatra and fast-rising Pat Hoone. Como further solidified his position as pin-up boy of the bobby- sox set by winning first .place in the voting by the gals for favorite television personality. of the year. But funnyman Steve Allen copped the overall title of favorite TV personality when the votes of both boys and girls were tabulated together. The boys ranked Como in third place as a personality after picking him in the top spot as a singer. On the basis of the vote of both boys and girls, Ed Sullivan finished in second place as a television personality, losing to rival Allan by a single percentage point. Hudson Rocks Gals Despite the havoc he made with the rating systems in his occasional television appearances, Presley did not figure as a top TV personality with the teen-agers. Behind Allan, Sullivan and Como came Phil (Bilko) Silvers, comedian Ernie Kovacs, rustic Ernie Ford, entertainer Arthur Godfrey and newsman Edward R. Murrow. The boys picked Marlon Brando as their favorite actor, followed by William Holden, James Stewart and John Wayne. The girls didn't see it that way at all. Rock Hudson took first place in their fluttering hearts by an overwhelming majority, distantly followed by James Stewart, Burt Lancaster arid -Clark Gable. Inexplicably, in an, age when TV westerns h,ave revived the "fortunes of the -strong, silent types-, Gary Cooper wound up in ninth place on both lists. Kim Novak, the slinky blonde siren, won enough wolf whistles to take best actress honors among the boys, who next liked Debbie Reynolds, Ingrid Bergman and Natalie Wood. Although she hasn't made a picture within the past year, Princess Grace remained the top actress of the year as far as the girls were concerned. Ingrid Bergman took second place and Debbie Reynolds and Audrey Hepburn tied for the next position. BOYS GIRLS Favorite Male Singer Perry Como . . ; ---- -. ...... 23% . . .-.,. .26% Frank Sinatra ._,,.,..'.....*.... 15%. ...... 11% Pat Boone . . . ,,... . .,..:... . . 14% ...... 25% Elvis Presley . .'. . ..... ... .,. 6% ...... 14% Tommy Sand* ......... ..„,.. 11% ..... ,. 4% Eddy Fisher . ... -------- . . ... 4% ----- >... 4% Favorite 'TV Personality Sfcve Allen -.,......., . .... . ..,,,. 27% Ed Sullivan Perry Como .>-*..•..„.. : . •., -. '. 11%. Phil Silvers . .:*.,>.> .*,..„«.,*. 10%, .TV*.?* 7%. 9%. 5%. 3%. 20% .-*^.v. 26%. .-.TP-. .16% -25% . 4% . 5% . 10% . 9% .11% „..« ' Ernie Kovacs Tennessee Ernie Ford. .• Arthur Godfrey ... .5?; Ed word R, Murrow. ;-.r.v> Best Actor Marlon Brando .....<,.....» 16%...... 4% Bill Holden .•..•„•*&,-,,"'',.* 14% .•.-*,-&-. 6% James Stewart ,-.-.w, T4 »>.r.-.>,.! 11%. ir.*jv,12% John Wayna ..-.Vvv.-«..-,] 8%..-.... 8% Gary Grant ...... ... .....; 6% 7% Burt Lancaster.......... „.- 6% ...... 10% Rock Hudson ....... . 6% 29% Clark Gable .=.,.>.. 3% 10%. Gory Cooper.............. 2%...,.. 6% Best Actress Kim Nova*..-.-.. ^ .......... 19%. >.... 10% Pebbie Reynold*'..'.., T ,-.:.-.; 17%,...... 7% Ingrid, Bergman ....,_. «1 .._•;£. 17%?.>.:. .11% Grace, Kelly ..,,«, Natalje Wood*.,. Marilyn Monroe v«,«^ iOT .^r., 6% Audrey Hepburn , .,. „ 6% . 7% 2% 10% Marilyn Monroe, inactive in!shock. her career since marrying Arthur Miller, was seventh on both lists. Singers All Shook Up The biggest shake-up in teenaged loyalties and emotions since last year's poll came in the ranking of male vocalists. The sudden emergence of the serene and 'confident Mr. Como as the top vocalist and the equally sudden downfall of'the frantically writhing Mr. Presley came as something of a per cent of the votes and wound up fourth. . ' - ". But the amazing thing is that the new king'is not a rollicking rock 'n roll shouter, but a smooth and relaxed balladier.-.Does this mean rock. 'n roll also is in decline? Perhaps so. Sinatra and Boone, both basically crooners- though given • to . occasional fits of rock 'n' roll, edged out Presley by comfortable margins. And sweet voiced Eddy Fisher, who hasn'* had a solid hit song in many a moon, still remained strong enough to tie rythhm and blues singer Tommy Sands for fifth place. Nonchalance Pays Off Cfimo drew first place votes from 26 per cent of the girls, nipping Pat Boone by a single percentage point. Presley appealed to enough bobby soxers to beat out Sinatra for third place in the feminine voting. Among the boys, Como was first with an 18 per cent vote, Sinatra second with 15 per cent and Boone a notch behind at M. Presley, dipped all the way to 6 per cent, while Sands and Fisher shared the bottom rung with 4 per cent each. What makes Como so popular with the younger set? "A 16-year-old Little Rock, Ark., lad put it this way: "He acts himself and puts all ho has behind it but still remains easy going". Evidently his seemingly effortless efforts have won him'-a host of admirers among the nation's teen- TEEN CORNER WILLIAM CLIFFORD, Apprentice Seaman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Gilford, route 2,' graduated Jan. 11, from basic training at Great Lakes Naval Training Station. He is now in Aviation school at Norman, Oklahoma. Yearly Report Of Calvary Church Listed Membership gains at Calvary Presbyterian church include 32 in the past year, according to the yearly report presented by the pastor, the Reverend Harold King. The Board of Session Report .shows that Elders worked under four committees: Christian Education, Evangelism, Men's Work and Personnel. The Men's Work had |.. an all church men's dinner and i the personnel committee dealt with matters of staff employment. Seasonable retreats were held with study on church officer training. DflPW DELPHI — State Trooper Dale Douglass was called to the curve northwest of Delphi beyond the intersection of Indiana 18 and U.S. 421 Wednesday night 11 p.m. to investigate a one car accident. The car driven by Alvin'Stuard, 52, of Chicago went out of control on the curve and turned over twice. Siuard was thrown 30 feet from the car and sustained a broken kg and head injuries. He was agers. „ ; tr.ken to St. Elizabeth hospital in "He seems like he just has a Jackson ambulance, good time on TV and doesn't act The Burlington fire department stuck up," commented Paige'Dun- navant of Richmond, Va. The same relaxed, offhand approach seemed to account for Steve Allen's billing as top television personality of the year. "He has» a youthful sense of humor," remarked a 17-year-old fan in Peoria, 111. And a 15-year-old television critic from Providence, R. .1., praised Allan for his "air of un- rdiearsed nonchalance, even if it took hours of practice to get thac way." Nonchalance just about explains the voting in almost every direction. Como, "the Slouch," emerg- We had expected that Presley es as the top vocalist; Brando, has purchased a short wave radio set equipped with dial and a receiver for each member. The service will be ready for use in the early summer. There are 16 mem- cro of the fire department. Atty. George Obear, prominent might slip a notch in the popularity poll and be replaced by some other rock 'n roll artist, since all Shurg," the top actor; Kim Novak, the sultry, slow-eyed siren, wins top actress honors, and easy going Steven Allan winds up our surveys in the past year point-! as the top television personality. ed to a steady decline in his appeal to teen-agers. Last year at this time, he was tops, winning 33 per cent of all first place votes. By mid-year he was still riding high, but his percentage had slipped to below 20. In the current poll he drew 11 Evidently, as the voting shows, madcap convolutions, are obecome old hat with the teen-agers and we are about to enter the era of studied nonchalance. So let's get with It kids, cut out the rockings and the rollings and slouch a bit. Carroll County Republican chairman because of the press of personal business. He has served as chairman with marked success for the past years. He succeeded John McCain of Carrollton Township. • Mrs. Fern Cohee, vice chairman will call B meeting of the precinct men and women to' elect a successor to Atty. Obear. Among those being mentioned for the position are Leo C. Craig, .editor and publisher of the Delphi Journal, and Delmar Baily, who has served as Young Republican chairman several years. George Revington, Jr. lias been Vatican City is a tiny, but sovereign, state covering a walled- in area of less than 110 acres. The United States uses 20 times as much oil per capita as the people of the rest of the world. Busy Little Feet Need Just The Right Shoes Special Diet Not Necessary For Arthritis CHICAGO—There is no special diet for the treatment of arthritis, according to the American Medial Association's Council on ''owis and Nutrition. In a special report prepared for ,he council,.Dr. William D. Robinson, Ann Arbor, Mich., said ioint diseases are "essentially dis- :ascs of the supporting structure of the body, the connective tissue." It is "extremely unlikely that iie functioning of this tissue can >e direoUy affected by dietary manipulation." However patients with diseases of the joints do need to pay attention to their diet, because of its effect on their general state of nealth, Dr. Robinson said. Many diets and specific vitamins and minerals have been suggested for the treatment'of arthritis, but research ihas failed to show any relationship between nutrition and the cause of most rheumatic diseases. Gout is the only fairly common form of joint disease in which diet and the use of food by the body have been shown to affect the disease. Food allergy, high fat diets, and periods of fasting all precipitate gout attacks; therefore, pa. Mention photo WINTER FOOT CARE for children includes sprinkling baby powder in shoes. The powdor helps relieve excess perspiration. •y JIANftt D'ARCY THEY'RE cops! They're robbers! They're cowgirls and in- Juns! Whatever they are, they're always on the hop, skip and run. The younger generation "at play" Is enough to -wear out a •patching adult. They never stop 1or a moment. foot Car* All the footwork k ftm but, K Mom's wise, she'll take a lew precautions to make sure the youngsters' feet develop properly, it's not a bad Idea to con- •ult the family doctor on this •core. Perhaps special supports selecting shoes that fit properly and provide proper support. Gold Wvoihw Problem* During winter days ol snow- jtepping and puddle-hopping, children's leefc need extra care. Chapping, cold weather soreness and perspiration from overshoes can cause all manner of lament. It's a good idea to massage.the youngster's feet with a soothing baby lotion. One that contains lanolin helps prevent and heal chapping and chafing., Another precaution J* to trow the proper way. Don't cut budget corners on .hoes lor small -fry. Buy. the relieve ?xcessive.persplration best. Go to a reliable . store, Met. Perhaps Darty shoes she wants, 6r Junior won't be allowed the boots he dreams of, but it's all for the V«t.TPer§onal preferences must . aaeffteed in tba the children's shoes socks. It will resist moisture and Even babies too young to slosh where the salesman Is trained about in snow will enjoy having making a good fit for JitWe their feet massaged with baby • lotion and dusted with powder. SU can't get the It feels good and, keeps »kln toft and smooth. After a bath,- of course, don't forget to dry feet thoroughly, working the towel in between ol to**. rheumatic disease present," Dr. Robinson concluded. Dietary treatment for the arthritic patient may be an important aspect of the total program of effective treatment, but such :realment "must be adapted to the general condition of the individual patient as well as to ttie type of -heumatisc disease present," Dr. Robir.son 'concluded. He is in the department of internal medicine and the Rackham Arthritis Research Unit 'of Hie University of Michigan. His report appeared in the current (Jan. 18) Journal of the A.M.A. tients need to carefully. Occasionally watch their diets special diets are .Under the Board of Deacons Report it was shown that Board ol Women Deacons made many calls on sick and shut-in members, sent greeting cards to families ^with- illness, or new babies. Baskets ol fruit, flowers, or other gifts were sent to those confined at Christmas time. The Board of Men Deacons thorized and assisted financially ir the inauguration of "Minute , o: Inspiration" ministry. They also assisted in making possible installation of the outdoor ..amplifier system. They contributed toward the church library fund, the Salvation MUSICAL NOTES The program for the 19th annual Hour of Music has been announced. The program will be presented Sunday afternoon, Feb. 16, in Berry Bowl. Sponsored by the local Music Boosters club, the Hour of Music will be under the direction of William Marocco, Joseph Huffman and Gerald Sweet. Nancy Van Allen will serve as accompanist. The program includes: "Fairest Lord Jesus," sung by the choir and accompanied by the orchestra. "Caravan" and "Opus in Pastels," pJayed by the Swing band. "Overture from Kismet," "Pop Goes the Weasel," and "Pavanne and the Russian's Sailor Dance" by the orchestra. "Hi-Fi March", "Three Kings", "Revolutionary Overture', and "Finale from the New World Symphony." "The Star Spangled Banner" will close the program. Marocco said another selection will be chosen for the swing band. . During the first eighteen years of presentation, Bill Marocco estimated that approximately 35,000 persons have attended performances. Several years ago the show was given in Hie high school auditorium, but sell-outs prevented at- piece were written by Peggy Whitney Townsend and the song was copyright by the high school in 1947. During the war years a war song, ''Here We 'Come", was first presented at the Hour of Music. The song was written by Frank Twiss, who was then and is now an official at the RBM. Out of curiosity MUSICAL NOTES wonders how many persons have attended all eighteen performances of the Hour ol' Music. 1£ you have, how about dropping us card in (Jie mail wilh your name and address. Address your card to i Musical Notes Logansport Newspaper* Logansport, Indiana Members. of the high school band, orchestra and choir will take parl in the Four City Music Festival May 2, at Kokomo. The local students will travel. to Kokomo by chartered bus to participate witf students from Peru, Marion and Kokomo. Something new is being trice this year. The program will be hel< after school hours instead ol during school hours. Another change finds no mass rehearsal. New tunes available in Logans U11U1 tJ.1 ILUiOJ. Jf il*»»'i > VMW «~— - — • Army for assistance to transients!tendance by many people^ As a who appealed to the church, and!result? the show was moved.to the appealed bought two table model radios for Calvary friends and members hospitalized. Prospective new members were called upon, and usher- Berry Bowl. The program used to be given twice each year but is now presented only once. At the first per- ing was taken care board. of by his formanee, 19 years ago the band, choir and orchestra composed the The Board of Trustees reported, program, but about 1(.year,, ago besides its regular maintenance and repair of the church, building and manse, that new attractive doors and stained glass windows t in the two entrances to the Sanctu- | ary were completed. Delphi lawyer, has resigned asi These will be lighted soon and new windows protected by plate glass; on the outside. Study and presentation of the new budget for 1958, and' leadership in the Every Member Canvass marked their dutie:;. Plans have been started :oward the rehabilitation of the educational building. Othijr reports showed activities in the church school, Vacation Sible school and the Westminster Fellowship group. named a member library board "to of the Delphi represent the school trustees of Delphi and Deer Creek township. The City Council has purchased a liew police car from Lahr Motor Sales. Lieutenant Governor Crawford Parker has been secured to speak at the Carroll County Lincoln day banquet on Thursday evening, Feb. 6. Tiie annual affair will be held in the Flora Community building with the banquet served at 6:30 o'clock. 7,412,100 In Jobs Outside Of Farming INDIANAPOLIS tf) — An estimated 1,412,100 workers were in nonfarm jobs in Indiana Dee. 15, representing a drop of 1,600 from November and 27,400 from December, 1956. . The Indiana Employment Security Division's report also said average factory working hours dropped' from 41.5 a week to 39.3. The number of factory workers dropped 10,700 under November, representing the largest December decline in that category since 1953. The transportation equipment industry dropped 2,500 workers, and seasonal slumps started earlier than usual in radio and television manufacturing. Steel mills were operating fewer hours with fewer workers. Coordinate Effort To Develop Device To Detect Missiles WASHINGTON OK^-The Defense Department ordered Saturday Missile Director William Holaday to coordinate the development of devices to detect and destroy enemy missiles. He will have the assignment until the proposed advanced research projects agency is set up. Friday the Penagon gave the Air Force responsibility for developing a detection system anc the Army the job of developing an anti-missile missile. . • The directive issued Saturday is a follow-up action-to provide for central direction of the work pending the creation of a Space Warfare Agency. Legislation to set up the agency is now before Congress. The directive, a Pentagon statement said, specifies that "no significant changes" should be made by either the Army or Air Force in their assigned anti-missile roles without the specific approval of Holaday. the swing band was added to the list of participants. At the first show Bill Marocco estimated that about 65 band students, 65 orchestra students and 55 .choir members participated. That totals approximately 185 participating students. At this year's performance about 350 musicians will take part. The annual show has had a •couple firsts. About ten years ago the Hour of Music had the honor of introducing the present LHS school song, which begins "Logansport High School marching along." Both words and music for this Series Of Meetings On Soil Conservation In Progress In Fulton )ort: Williams; "Lend Me Your Comb" —Bernie Nee; "Shake a Hand"— Mike Pedicin; "Sing, Boy, Sing" —Tommy Sands; "Come to Me"— Johnny Mathis. At the Hop holds down the top spot on the Parade of Platters for 'lie sixth straight week. The Stroll has moved into the second spot and La Dee Dah is third. Here are the top ten tunes on the Parade of Platters: 1. Al The Hop 2. The SlroII 3. La Dee Dah 4. Get a Job 5. Dedc Dinah 6. Click Clack 1. Wild Is the Wind 8. Stood Up 9. Sail Along Silvery Moon JO. Why Don't They Understand? Thought of a conceited person talking to himself: You are the greatest. J. L. and Mrs. Roy Holman at Yellow Creek Lake. T Sgt. Lester A. White and his wife Frances, Mr. and Mrs. James Ellison and children Charles and Cheryl were dinner guests Sunday of the Charles White's.' Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bradway .ROCHESTER—A large group of , an( i daughters spent Sunday with Rochester township farmers at-1,her parents the Lloyd Hibschman's, tended the first of five meetings being held at the Fulton County Soil Conservation office. An informal group discussion was led by Carl Sharer, local soil technician. Individual problems presented by various farmers concerning the use of the Soil Bank and the A.C.P. program were explained. Shafer informed the group how crop yields and farm profits could be increased through Conservation farm management and the correct use of fertilizer and lime. Similar meetings will be conducted next week for Wayne township residents on Monday, for Union and Liberty townships Tuesday, tor Aubbeenaubbee and Richland townships Wednesday, and for Newcastle and Henry township Thuraday. Shafer stated that if anyone could not attend on the date set for his township, he should feel free to attend any of the meetings. KIITON COUNTY Read the Classified Ads needed by persons with arthritis even though they will have no effect on the disease' itself. For instance, overweight patients often need to lose weight to reduce the load on the affected. weightbear- ing joints. Die's high in calories, proteins, vitamins, and "minerals are sometimes necessary- for patients who have lost weight anc muscle tissue, a situation quently encountered in rheumatoid i arthritis. I Dr. Eobinson noted that many forms of rheumatic disease are self-limiting, with a tendency to subside spontaneously after a varying length of time. Confusion of such conditions as bursitis or psychogenic rheumatism with various types' of arthritis .undoubtedly has 1 been responsible for the claims of value for, various diets and vitamins as treatments for arthritis. ' Dietary treatment for the arthritic patient may be an important aspect of the total program of effective treatment, but such treatment "must be adapted to the general condition of the individual patient M well H to th» type of NOW SHOWING AT LOGAN THEATRE Gene JCelly and Barbara Lange In "The Happy Road" currently being •hown at the Logan tfaeain aloof wWi "Bide A Violent Mile" starring Jnb Afar. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Rookstool, of South Bend, spent Friday with her brother and wife, the Chester Bradway's and Mrs. Co.'a Coplen. Mr and Mrs. Colfax Rhodes .-ailed Friday evening on the James Philip, Sr., and Wallace Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. George Sheetz, Mr. and Mrs. Roland Lukens spent Friday evening shopping in Fort Way- Miss Ruthie Dawson spent Friday night and Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Everett Rookstool and son, Kerry, near Leesburg. Claude Senour,-of South Bend, Afternoon callers were Mr. and Mrs. Bud Grey and sons of Akron. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wucker of Logansport, Waldo Hutchinson and his. son Glen of Mishawaka were 'dinner guesis Sunday of the Jud Hutchinson family. Mrs. Robert Burns entertained the Happy Hour club at her home Wednesday evening. Meeting was opened with the group singdng 'America the Beautiful". History of the song of the month was given by Mr.s. Glen Smith. Mrs. Robert Burns, president, reported on the council meeting. Mrs. Lee Marsh and Mrs. Walter Carpenter gave a report on the special training session for Project leaders which they attended Wednesday morning. Refreshments were served to eight members one guest, Mrs. Robert Run-kle. The next meeting will be Febuary 19 at the home of Mrs. Doin Smoker. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Tombaugb, of Mentone, were dinner guests Sunday of her parents, the Arthur Kuhns. Edith Heighway of Akron called in the afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cfoalk and family spent Saturday evening with her parents the. George Bar- veys near Talma. Mrs. George Smith called Thursday afternoon on Mrs. Carter Cummins. Dana Lee Bacon of Fort Wayne spent Wednesday evening with Doris Horn and her mother, Mrs'. Vetona .Horn. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Bacon were supper guests Friday evening of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Bud- kett. Mr. and Mrs. Dale 'Bradway and Mclntyre's and grandson Terry. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Coplen and family spent Sunday evening with her mother, Mrs. Stella Smith at Akron. Mr. and Mrs. Jud Marshall,'of Mentone, spent Wednesday evening wilh her brother and family, the 3d Millers and son, Kenny Lee. Mr. and Mrs. Dick Gearhart and son, Douglas Leo, of Winamac also spent Wednesday afternoon and evening with her parents, the Mil- ~;rs. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Roberts are parents of a new baby girl born Thursday morning at Woodlawn aospital, weighing eight pounds and four ounces. She was named Joyce Ann. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Gore and ber sister, Orpha Barr, of Traverse :ity, Michigan, were over night guests Tuesday night of the Bryon Kindig's and sons, Paul and Larry. Mr. and Mrs. 'Colfax Rhodes spent SSaturday evening with the spent Saturday . evening with the Dale Coplen called Wednesday afternoon' on the Ed Millers. , T/Sgt. Lester A. White and his wife, Frances, left for Kansas Tuesday to visit her father. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Gibbons o£ Riverside, California, called her mother, Mrs. Velma Horn, long distance Wednesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kuhn were supper guests Wednesday evening of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Zimmernan. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Creakbaum of near Cla'ypool called on their daughter, Mrs. George Smith Wednesday. called Wednesday afternoon on Mr. j f am if y o £ , south Bend spent and Mrs. Charles Wells. ( g^ay with his parents the Ches- Mr. and Mrs; Ira Spurlock spent ter Bradway ' Si M r. and Mrs. Ray Sunday -afternoon with his parents Mr. and Mrs. M.L. Spurlock near the Burton church. Mr. Tony Height;, of Etna Green, called Sunday afternoon on the Everett Shively family: Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Clinker, of. Mishawaka, spent Sunday with her parents the Ed Miller's, and son, .Kenny Lee. .Mr. and Mrs. Roger Werner and son of Rochester were supper guest Saturday evening, of the' Richard Coplen family. Mr. and' Mrs. Ralph Shewman, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Van Scoy and Mr. and Mrs, Ernest Smith attended the Auto show it Chicago | Sunday. Marilyn Rhodes Rt 2 Rochester was . initiated into the Rainbow girls at the Masonic hall-in Akron Tuesday evening. Mils. Delbert Nutt underwent surgery Tuesday morning at''Wood- land Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stefey called Wednesday morning on the, Orvills J. Nickles. Mr. and. Mrs. Russell Mclnlyre called. Sunday afternoon on Mr. Coplen of Rochester were afternoon caller's. Mr. and Mrs. Frank McCrum'of Fort Wayne called Friday afternoon on her brother and wife the Orville J. Nickels. Mr. and Mrs. Dee Dawson of Logansport, spent Sunday with his brother and family the John Dawson's, Ruthie and John, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Fred of Mishawaka spent Monday with her sister and husband, the Roissel" ATTENTION- All High Schools We will be Happy to print on this page new» rf your tcboo) and itHdent activities tirtMigh-- ''out th«.school veuv- if,' • ''Please send in yo« newf it- emu addressed to the' Sunday : Teen-age Editor, c-o The Pharos-Tribune and " Lojamport Praw. Name Two Students To Top Ml. Posts BLOOMINGTON, Ind. «1 _ Two journalism students from Chesterton,, a small town in Porter Coun. ty, were named Saturday to top jobs on the Indiana Daily Student, campus newspaper at Indiana Urn- versity. ,They are William A. Hokanson, named managing editor, and John E. Canright, chief editorial writer. Richard L. Carson, Libertyvillc 111., was named editor. James j" Showalter, Crawfordsville, was named, advertising production manager. Always Good Always Good For You! BOLINS DONUTS At Your Favorita, MSTAURANT or Hfti ft Broadway

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