Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 6, 1957 · Page 57
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 57

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 6, 1957
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1957. THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE TWENTY-FIVE Science Striving To Figure Link Of Ear To Human Brain NEW YORK, (UP)—Science has how OJT brains can tell the direc- worked out plausible mathematics to explain a m&chanical marvel which all of us carry around in and how our wains can "pull our heads. The figuring will be j opart" two persons who arej proved, .however, only when' speaking at once. tion a sound is coming from when we're hearing it with two ears and how our wains He had proved that when both same sound, the possibly separate of one ear from science is aole to construct a mechanical brain which can listen its left "ear" 05- its or to both and make out of whatever it either to i3ght one something bears. The new mathematics represent sn advance toward a solution of "the cocktail party problems" \vhich has fascinated physical scientists r or some- years. The puzzle is this: How in the world can anyone listen intelligently to orly one voice with one ear or both while ix>th his ears are being assailed by many voices, loud soft, near and fa;;? Independent Mechanisms Mathematically it is demonstrated that each ear has an independent ,-nechamsm which permits it to rebate all the various sounds which enter it— any one sound to all f,nd any of the other sounds. With such a mechanism, either or both ears can select any ^sound or sounds it wishes to let in. Those admitted sounds are then passed on to a central mechanism which' has to relate what the left ear hears with what- the right ear has picked up and. make something of the mess of sounds, which is a very neat trick that all of us perform without ever drawing * long breath over it. What comes out of this second mechanism is passed on to third, and one whichs still stubbornly defies mathematics and is "^ of the toughest problems which must be solved bei be a true mechanical bradn. This is the mechanism of judging— not only judging where the sounds come from and what they mean but also judging whether- they are worth listening to. Report From London TJ^e mathematics are those of Drs. Bruce McA. Sayers and E. Coiin Cheriy of lie .University of LoncJon, contributed to the Acoustical Society of America. ' Cherry is a veteran worker' at the problem of explaining scientifically Previously he had demonstrated that there is a "fusion" process going on in our heads. Only if our two ears are hearing the same ears hear fche listener • can't tt>e sensations those of the other— the "fusion" is that complete. If he listens to one speaker with one -ear and to another speaker with the other, he can't possibly understand both at svhere is it possible for us to tell the same time, but he can under- the sound is coming from j stand one o* the other or one af- and how far away it is. lier the other. Television Crowded With Musical Shows Only Appearance In Indiana FRIDAY NIGHT, Oct. 18,8:30 C.S.T. ONE PERFORMANCE ONLY from the Edinburgh Festival! A Fabulous 4 ,' Spectacle of : Marches, Music ' and Dancing! *; COLISEUM FAIRGROUNDS INDIANAPOLIS S.HUKOK wtliSiiratTJkL BlNif Ttt MASSEB PIPERS Wt WHUMfl MHttRSJ Prices—$3.00 - $2.50 - $1.50 (Tax incl.). Mail orders to Coliseum, Inc., State Fairgrounds. Enclose self-addressed, stamped envelope for return of tickets. 'NEW YORK (OP) — The TV machine is sfauffed with musical shows Biis season—11 new ones and seven holdovers. One of ifoe big puzzlers in the trade is how •many will wind up victims of faEo.u/t. "A lot of them aren't going to .make it," said Polly Bengal with melancholy detachment. "A lot of people are going to be off. Personally, I wasn't too sure myself whether I wanted to' do tihis show. And I haven't decided yet whether I was right in doing a series." Miss Bergen, a 27-year-old export of Knoxville (where she was issued as Nellie-Paulina Bungla) ]-is jockeying one of the new musical klatsohes an every - other week Saturday night affair on NBC-TV. Busy At Home "'I didn't know whether I wanted 'to work this hard and then '••Here were all my family respc abilities," explained Miss-Bergen ^s to her skittishness in taking on a show. "I have -a 10-year-old daughter Cher bus-band's by a previous, marriage) aoid a husband to take care of and an ia-roo>m apartment to run. "We do an awful lot of entertaining and in fact, when Dean Martin fell out as regular alternate to my series, they offered me the full 26 weeks on NBC and I turned it down. I didn't want to do it. It was just too much." Miss Bergen, a fugitive from fche movies and nightclubs, hit TV paydirt last season whan she capered as Helen Morgan on a CBS-TV "Playhouse 90." "My biggest problem this year was deciding whether I should take on'my own show this season or be a sought-after guest. One of the biggest problems in the business is getting guests for shows. Got The 'Berries' "But, well, I felt I had readies a point in my career where if i ever was to have a show, now was (he time. After that Morgan 'thing I felt I was at a cMmactic poinl Show Starts At 7:15 C.S.T. Gatei Open Half-Hour Earlier One Complete Show SUNDAY "NIGHT PASSAGE" (tfolor—first run) James Stewart-Audie Murphy ALSO SELECTED SHORT SUBJECTS Open Only Friday, Saturday and Sunday for the remainder of the season FALL SPORTS NEWS He Brings You the Best! • YOU WILL enjoy all the thrills erf another exciting football season, in the Sports Pages of this newspaper. Colorful accounts of the big games . . . spectacular camera shots . . . exclusive features by famous football writers . . . complete scores, standings, schedules, and gridiron gossip about your favorite teams and players! Plus superb news coverage of the entire sports world every day! Delivered to you by a speedy carrier, with latest general news and finest features. All for the small sum you pay each week. Pharos-Tribune and Press in ray career. We felt we had to cash in now." Her first sthow this fail was razaberried by some of the critics, but Miss Bergen shrugged it •off. She also shrogiged oilf two of the three writers she hired for that first show. "Believe me, when I say I didn't resent the reviews," said •Miss Berigen. "On toe day before the ghow evenyibody knew it wasn't falling together the way we had hoped it would. But it was the first show and nobody had fihe courage at fihe last moment to do anything about it. "'The critics were right. But I a]so feel that first shows shouldn't be reviewed, Nobody is ever at his best for a first Show, Everybody is just too nervous. I know that when I did night clubs I always had a sore throat on opening night." . ' • Italian Acfress' Distaste for US Pizza Stirs fuss HOLLYWOOD M- Sophia Loren has herself in hot minestrone with the U.S. pizza industry. It all started • in Washington where Sophia and Gary Grant went far location shooting on "Houseboat." A reporter asked an obvious question: Does America "do right by Italian cooking? Sophia, wflo gives honest answers, said no and singled out pizza as the horrible example.-It was an innocuous opinion but it vas potent enough for the publicity miffis Back in Hollywood, there was a scane where Grant and" Miss Loren discover love over a hot dog. A pizza is as dramatic as •& hot dog -so the movie now .will show them falling in love- over pizza. Call In Expert The Screen Actors Guild lists jio actor who can also bake pizza so a bona fide pizza maker was RETIRED EXECUTIVE ' NEEDS NEW PRESTIGE BY BEULAH STOWE 'Six months after I retired I felt so discouraged I thought I had lost everything that made life worth living," says Charles H., a former rice president of a railroad. • Mr. H. found that he lost his job and income with retirement. He also lost his business friends, prestige and his identification. • He became less' in demand on civic committees, where his job had been the basic reason for his selection. He felt that he,and Ms wife were invited only out of kindness when they were included among the guests of their former business associates. < "Mrs. H. explained it this way," he says, "She said that she was used to being 'nobody,' except my wife. But my whole life had been aimed at .becoming 'somebody,' and I did it, and then it was taken away." ,-'"-• Mr. H. has three suggestions for men who were successful in business and who feel stripped of their identification when retirement comes: , . • 1. Find a new identification: as deacon in your church, as chairman of a community fund drive, as operator of a summer camp for boys, as an expert in stocks and bonds, or wood carving. 2. Cultivate friendships. You have more time than you have ever had before to seek out and become acquainted with people you would enjoy knowing. You have more time to answer letters and renew dies with scattered family and friends. 3. Organize your days into a regular pattern. Include several hours work in each day. House, yard, or-mental work. The will to work may lead you back into a new career or a new kind of activity. Q—"Can you tell me how my wife and I can live in the city on our retirement income of $105.60 a month? I am 72 and my wife is 59."—D: R. : ..-.'•. A—It can't be done. Go to your children and see if they will give you some help. And go to the county welfare board and s ee if there is any other pension payment you would be entitled to receive, short of charity. (AH rights reserved, NEA Service, Inc.) hired. The publicity department reasoned that it would be good copy if Sophia would eat good 'American pizza and maybe eat her words too. But the gimmick backfired. The ^c-ene, a tender one even with Pizza, had to -be shot some 20 times over a two hour period. That figured about 20. slices of pizza for Sophia. Her opinion, once a polite pre- erence, turned into a' vehement dislike. Anyone but a publicity man would have dropped the matter thsre. After all, 20 slices of pizza is pretty filling even for an Italian. But after an offhand remark there and a little needle here, Tony OappoTilo, the piaza "'chef, took 'Miss Loren's attitude as a personal affront. His parents came from Sophia's home town of Naples but that made'no difference. Defends US Pizza "I grew up on old country piz- zn," says Cappello. "It's lousy usually made out of stale dough and so' soggy it would sink a whale. .The new generation Ital :an-Americans have perfected, piz za to a tender crispness that has •made it a national dish." He offers one argument. v He is a third generation pizza maker His grandfather baked it on Mul berry ^Street in Greenwich Village. "He baked it the way Mass Lo ren prefers — and he died a poor man," says Cappello. / HOLLYWOOD W — Lew Ayres" reported to work at RKO-Pathe to film a Zaae Grey Theatre for CBS-TV. It was the first time he had been en the sound -stage junce 1929 when he did a test. "I' wouldn't say I'm. superstitious," said Lew. "but a year later appeared in 'All Quiet on the Western Front.' " That picture catapulted Lew into overnight stardom. HOLLYWOOD 'w — LiLi Hua the Churese actress who is here costarring with . Vie Mature in : Time is a Memory," gives the most logical answer yet for refusing to pose for bathing suit art. "I can't swim," she says. You may not approve of the age-old Catholic devotion to die Blessed Virgin. Perhaps you have heard— and believed — that this is "un-Scriptural"... that Catholics are trying to establish Mary as a divine person equal in power to God. But if you will look at the facts, you will see that these things are not true...and you will realize that Mary can exert a wonderful influence in your personal life. It certainly is not "un-ScripturaT to recognize that Mary is the Mother of Jesus' Christ H we are to be truly "Scriptural," we must further acknowledge that Christ.is the eternal Son of the eternal Father —a Divine Person who assumed a human nature like ours in all things except sin. And while Mary did not give Jesus His divine nature, the Savior was her Son... as truly as anyone is the son of his own mother. In view of these truths, how caa anyone look upon'Mary as just, another woman, or just another mother? Why should we hesitate to honor one whom God so greatly honored...and upon whom He conferred a surpassing holiness and cbmplete .freedom from sin? Why should we believe that one so dose to the Son of God in his earthly life is not dose and dear to Him in His eternal Kingdom? It is erroneous, of course, to think that Catholics worship Mary as a divine person. But we do love and venerate her for the unique place she occupies in God's plan for our salvation... for her intimate association witB the all-holy Son of God.. .for her own holiness. But, you may say — why should we pray to Mary when we can ptay directly to God, as the Scriptures command? The answer is that Catholics do pray to God and they seek from him grace and forgiveness—for these are blessings which only God can grant. But there is no ^law of God which commands us, when we go to Him in prayer... that we must go alone. Like St. Paul,-we believe in praying for others and having others pray for us. And whose prayers could find greater favor in the sight of God than those of the Mother of His Divine Son? These are the chief reasons for the world-wide Catholic devotion to the Blessed Virgin. These are the reasons .why millions of people, .in every land and every-language, are. heard to pray: "Hail, Mary, full of grace! the Lord is' with thee; blessed art _ thou amongst women; and blessr ' ed is the fruit of thy womb, Jesus..." The name of the Blessed Virgin . is in the headlines these days',"., and people everywhere ate discussing her place in Catholic -devotions.- We have prepared a .special pamphlet dealing with Mary's place in the Christian creed and will send you a copy free of charge. Write today... ask for Pamphlet No. KC-24 Write Box A-35, c/o This Newspaper or Keligious Information Bureau, 4423 Lindell Blvd., St. Louis 8, Mo. Council 561 KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS Logansport, Indiana COLLECTS TRANSFERS DETROIT—If you get on a bus driven by Robert Johnson and he aslp if you have a bus transfer from Israel, don't be surprised. It's Johnson's hobby. He's a "peri- dromophist"—a transfer collector. He has transfers from all over the world, including South Africa. Tree toads can change color to mateh the vegetation. Hollywood Has School For Striptease Gals HOLLYWOOD CUP) — Comes now a 'movielaod striptease school for advanced -study in the fine ados of the bump, (grind and tassel - twirling. Faculty, member Jean Smyle, professionally known as "Venus, The Body," claims the-new educational organization is being launched to supply a more refined type of striptease for the country's burlesque theaters. "Burlesque can't even be classified as "entOTtainiment ainy more," says Jean, a sultry redhead. ."Ninety per "cent of the girls stripping today are real dogs. They're short, saggy and 'fat. Most of them Shave 'big stomachs. Because of them 'burlesquie is a diyirag ant," and/we 'hope to tuning it back." Non-Blushing Beauties The school for strippers offers 15 - week course for $150 with t-otal enrollment limited to 25 blush - proff girls. Included in the curriculum are such eyebrow - raising subjects as removal of inhibitions, postering •and posing, exotic 'technique and walking with a wiggle. . Jean, who measures 36%-25-37 and stands 5 feet, 7 inches tall, says outsize ineasurements are not required: "We're atempting to bring graceful dancing back to strip' teasing,".she explained. "The day of the girl who walks on a stage just to peel offi. her colthes is over. "We'll -still strip, of course- but with class.' According to Jean every state and city has different laws -governing how much a girl can take oiff. N°t Just Undressing "Some-places are pretty strict —^making Us wear panties and bras. Other cities let strippers peeol down to a G-string and nothing else. The San Francisco- Oakland area is pretty liberal. So ore Baltimore and Chicago. •'Boston' is lie worst—Or bestr- —of all. I've seen gals take everything off at the old Howard Theater. "But that's vulgar. Most strippers are wives and mothers. They're anxious to see stripteas- ing become respectable. So are their husbands. Alter all, a girl •has to think of her reputation." Jean went on to say that she objects to bumps and grinds, but drat most audiences are outraged of they're not forthcoming. "We're teaching other talents too," Jean said. "About a third of our audiences nowadays are women and they expect more 'art.' And more money is being Amazing New 7958 Genera/ E/ectr/c "LTRAVISION ELECTRONIC SELF-TUNER FINE-TUNES ITSELF AUTOMATICALLY , . . Set fine-tuning control JUST ONCB for each channel.' After that Just the touch of-a button •electl channel'and /ty««wn« electronically for sharpest pictun and best sound! Only $33995 EASY TERMS Model 21C155Z 262 square inches of viewable area Beautiful mahogany veneer cabinet .Remote Control Unit— included at no additional cost. Now you can enjoy the most relaxed viewing ever — you don't have to leave your chair! See Scottie for the best TV Deal in town. No worry about service for he has 7 years experience in TV. W.E. SCOTT SCOTTIESTV (FLANEGIN ACE HARDWARE) E. Market Phone 4780 paid strippers 'all the time, 'so gals have to be versatile. . "In Las Vftgas the clubs start strippers ' at $300 a week. For that kind of money a girl has to do more than undress. Heck, every wom-an can do that" COOLER TYPES INKSTER, Mich.—Police'have a tough time telling one cooler from another now that -a refrigerator- type door latch has been installed on the outer door of the city's jail whi-ch is located next doo r to a frozen food locker. PRESIDENTS RHYME BELLE FOURCHE, S. D.-Art O'Connell succeeded Bob O'Donnell as president of the Chamber of Commerce. . . Too Busy To Go To / Paris, So l/fo Gets Ready On Broadway NEW YORK W — Because th« star is too busy to go to Paris, some of the preparations for a new musical to open there are being made on. Broadway. Lilo, stage and night club singing star, is set for the show but because of commitments here members, of the production staff have had.to come talk with her, and some U. S. rehearsing may be required for the French show. Several years ago Lilo (in private life the Marquise de la Passa- dierre) pioneered another show* business frontier by flying here over a weekend between perform- ancs in Paris to audition for her Broadway debut in "'Can-can." Red squirries voluntarily streams and lakes. GLORIOUS NEW SPECTACLE! ALADDIN AN» MM WONOROUSV INDIANA COLISEUM, 1ND1ANAPOLII, IND. ~4 Encloitd li chock or mon«y irdtr In th. amount of $.....n. £3 Pliai* tand mo ,, tholic ntlrvtd iwt Hcktfi for —I HOLIDAY ON ICE of 1951 at $ .,..,.... «Ofb. .==1 (Mark "X" for psrformanc« dwlred) E=J Wed., Oct. 3D, 8:30 pi Suit., Nor. 3,2:30 p.rn. MaMl» =§ Thurs., Oct. 31. 8:30 p.m......;5tin., HOT. 3, 8:30 p.m........ =1 Fil, Ho?. 1. 8:30 p.m Mon., Nov. 4, Sold Ouf...«M*« |=| Sat., HOY. 2,1:30 p.m. imat.V...Tue$., Not. 5, 8:30 p.m. 1=1 Sat., Nov. 1, 5:00 p.tn..{in5M!...V[«fU NOT, i, Sold Out. Sot., HOT. 2, JtflO p.m....,..«• NCIIM iii i in n i niijMi>imt r 4M^h — Ofy ......•.v»..V«wtri-»Tfm'»*'iv.. Zan* No. .».. State .to.. fitako Eemlttanc« Payable To "COUSEUH." (PIea»» include Btamped aclf-addresaod envelope for prompt return of ticket*.) Prices, tar inel. Boxes and Paranet 13.00. Hexz«nlM *2.50, $2.00. $1.50. Family mat S&t H Nov. 2. Chfldrtn b*V prjeei. oil Beats. Sat. 1:30 mat. only. Oct. 30 Thru Nov. 6 COLISEUM 2 SHOWS OAiLY 2 PM-8 PM NOW! Hurry! Ends Wednesday . THE TEN COMMANDMENTS CHAR'LTON YUL ANNE EDWARD G. YVONNC DEBRA HESION-BRyNNffi-BWffER-ROBIKSOH-DE'CARLO-PAGQ WBEK DAY MATINEES-90c KIDDIES 75e-NIGHTS, SUNDAY $1.50 PLENTY OF SEATS FOR Atl SHOWS _ • Soon - .-J° nn Wayne and Janet Leigh in "Jet 'Pile*" SOHEfniLE NORTH OH ROAD 170 OPEN 6:00 p.m. CHILDREN FREEI SUNDAY 2 Big features Plus colored cartoons PAT BOON E , AND ffmtr ROBERT TAYLOR STEWART GRANGER CmuuScon «d Cotot NOTICE Drive-in theatre will be open Fri. Sot., and Sun. only. Today, Monday 2 Feature* - 3 Cartoons Open Daity 1 P.M. RANDOLPH SCOTT

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