Newspaper Page Text
Demshki, Joan Kubenik, Donald Stefancic, Carolyn Stefancic, Madaline Arnott, Judith Popovic, Barbara Bakale, Elsie Marshall, Harry Sutlovich, Eleanor Krynak, John Skupnik, Raymond Spisich, Suzanna Fields, Martha Brletic, Mato Gruginski, Kenneth Gregorich, Mary Hale, Ranae Yaken, Joseph Tiwunovich, Ivan Shope, Ronald Bayto, Andrew Moren, William Racich, Daniel Barberich, Frank Pozderac, Ronald Doncevic, Vincent Cigenovich, Joseph Mance, Richard Zvonar, Claire Papa, Edward Francevic, Paul Vrbancik, Steve Krcic, Josip Stacho, Milan Tajer, William Hew Page 11' Device Will \n\n February 19, 1958 Universal By Choice as Well As By Chance (Continued Prom Page 8) three to be made for my wife and my mother. On Afor we also saw enor mous marabout birds and hundreds of others resemb ling snipe. The island was a really wonderful untouched part of the world. Isle of Enchantment Three days later we reach ed Bali, that fabulous island of enchantment. Its million inhabitants rep resent man at an extraordi narily high degree of evolu tion. Helped by favorable clima tic conditions, they need to invest but little effort in feed ing and clothing themselves and so have built up a unique culture by using their free time in the creation of beauty. It was hard to find a man there who waa not ex pert in playing the game ||ui, in sculpture of wood ind stone, or in dancing. Bali is an island of laugh ter, kindness, generosity, in all departments of life. It is an interesting fact that of all western composers Bach is the most popular on Bali. Bali has about 10,000 tem ples little buildings with w o n e u o i i n a o i s carved in soft stone. Because climatic conditions ruin this stone in about 50 years, stone carving ia a living art on the island. This art occupies thousands of men and I saw an eleven year old boy giving full flight to his imagination in this very exacting work. Faithful At Mecca ssFrom Bali we left for Sing apore, one of the most impor tant ports of the east and which is always full of all kinds of ships. e w a y s a e w e stopped at the Mai dive Is Life Story of Zlatko Balokovic -Master of The Violin Society's 1966 Groups Were Treated In High Style By Croats, Serbs and Others (Continued from P. 9) Tour Party will likewise visit in Serbia one of the greatest attractions on the Continent. It is the famous Canyon of Djerdap (The Iron Gate) on the Danube. Here this great river forces its way between the towering Car pathian and Balkan Moun tains. Near the entrance of the Canyon of Djerdap are the ruins of Golubac, one of the fortified castles of medieval Serbia. On the narrowest part of this Canyon one can see on a cliff above the road, built by the Romans in 103 B. C., an inscription cut into the rock during the reign of the Roman emperor Trajan and known as "Trajan's Ta blet." pitied Centuries Ago v- Mow, back to Belgrade Better known to our peophf as Beograd, this largest of all Yugoslav cities is situated on the hills which reach the slopes where the River Sava enters the Danube. Called Singidunum by the Romans, Belgrade has existed in history as a set tlement for more than 2,000 years and because of its strategic position it was often the scene of battles between warring nations. Today, Belgrade is a mod ern, booming city boasting of attractive surroundings and looking ahead to becoming one of the greatest centers in Europe. Ivan Meštrović's Work Kalemegdan Park will in terest those who come to vi sit this area in 1960. It is an ancient fortress, part« of which date back to( lands where, until recently, some of the most dangerous pirates in the Far East could be found. The weather was so per fect that we crossed the whole Indian Ocean under sail, escorted in the day time by schools of dolphins, and by night by scores of flying fish attracted by our lights. In Aden we visited various points of interest which we knew from Arabian folklore. In Jeddah, the port for Mec ca and Medina, we felt the full measure of Arabian life and the religious fervor of the o a e a n s w o o e from all parts of the world to visit the cradle of their faith. While at anchor there I had one of the strange, memora ble and sad experiences of my life. Wonderful Surprise One morning, while sitting on the deck of our yacht, I observed a man in Arab cloth ing cruising in a motor launch around our ship. He stopped and asked the officer on duty who the yacht's owner was. Having been told our name he repeated it, to my aston ishment, pronouncing it per fectly. Then he asked for per mission to board the yacht. When I rose to greet him he addressed me in perfect Croatian the last thing I would expect from a man dressed like an Arab sheik and informed me that he was the son of a prominent Croa tian political figure, once president of the Croatian Sa bor, Dr. Magsić, and that he left Yugoslavia because he was opposed to King Alexan der's dictatorship. Life's vicissitudes had brought him to Saudi Ara bia, where he was well re ceived and enjoyed living. Hospitality of Yugoslav People Will Astound 1960 Visitors From US, Canada S a i S e a k An Old Peasant various epochs in history: The Roman Well, Nebojša Tower, the Ancient Gates and the Tomb of Sheik Mustafa. On the outskirts of Bel grade is Topčider, a park which merges with a forest. In the center of this park is the Palace of Miloš Obreno vić, a showplace of yester year and still a "must" for tourists. Eighteen kilometers re moved from Belgrade is the mountain A vala. On its peak is a majestic monu ment dedicated to Yugosla via's Unknown Soldier, the work of internationally re nowned sculptor Ivan MeS trović. Mr. Meštrović is now on the staff of the University of Notre Dame at South Bend, Indiana, and ranks among the most distinguished Yugo slavs in the United States. NEXT: To Slovenia and its Capital City of Ljubljana the fantastic Postojna Caves the Lakes of Bled and Bohinj hit« ting the ski trails in June. He asked me if I had re ceived any news from my fa mily living in Zagreb. I an swered that the last news had reached me in Ceylon and that I expected a big batch of mail in Port Said. My Hour of Trial Suddenly he said that he had received that same morn ing the latest newspapers from Zagreb in which he had read about ay father's sud den death. This totally unexpected, tragic news stunned me the more as we planned to meet my father in Split and had been so much looking for ward to giving him, as well as my mother and sister, the pleasure of a prolonged cruise along the Dalmatian and Croatian Littoral. Since I was now anxious to get to Zagreb as quickly as possible, we then proceeded through the Suez Canal, that wonderful realization of the dreams of countless genera tions. And so we reached Port Said. Back In Yugoslavia From Port Said we sailed directly for Split, Yugoslavia. Near Crete we were caught by the worst storm of our whole trip, one which delayed us several days, but in the end we ar rived safely. Our arrival in Dalmatia, the cruise along the coast, the journey by car from Split o u e e o v i n a a n Bosnia to Zagreb, proved once again that in varied and mag nificent beauties, the rela tively small area of Yugosla via has no equal in the whole world. NEXT: To Greece and Del phi, Athens, Mycenae, Sunium Syracuse in Sicily Gibraltar and Madeira New York the end of a 15-month trip around the world. BUFFALO, NEW YORK Jerry Kustich, Jr. Memorial League January 19, 1958 \V Deuces 82 Sure Thing 30 Misfits 29 Fine Bunch 28 The Hi Lo's 25% 281/2 Dyno's 25 29 Toppers J3'/2 30% Updowjw 23 31 Individual Highs John Martinick 494 Mike Lodick ......192-494 Rudy Kristich 490 Samuel Alberti 490 Jerry Kustich 487 Steve Secic 192 Ann Barilec 202-493 Maryann Begovich 171-406 Cathy DiMartile 378 Fran Swagel 377 Betty Gleason 377 Doris Arbutina 355 Team Highs Toppers 890-2625 Deuces 905-2614 Samuel 3. Albert!, Sec'y. AKRON, OHIO Lodge 473 League January 25, 19M Pts. Bird Sheriffs 54 Burger Beer 53 Pickford Florists 44% Action Shirts 43 Lolich Bar B. Q. 43 Lodge 472 42 Blair Displays 42 Gran Alleys 41 Di Feo Poultry 40 Croatian Club 40 Twin Construction 39 OFFICERS OF the "Paradoxic" Glee Club, Gary, Ind. Front, left to right: Barbara Gass, Dues Mary Cost, Secretary Andrew Livovich, President William Hegie, Vice President Stanley Svesko, Treasurer Kath erine Wilkening, Librarian Louise Keleminic, member Technical Committee and Tomo Sipu sle, outgoing President. Rear, usual sequence Canucks Priming For March 1 Fete Surprise Planned For Festive Night ^Continued from Page 7) Josip Sunic of Montreal, Que bec, Lodge 990. Bro. Sunic finished with 462 Points 37 laps ahead of bro. Mijatovich. Dinner-Dance Mar. 1 On March 1 next bro. Mija tovich and his fellow "Ca nucks" will celebrate the 7th Anniversary of the affiliation of their Lodge with the Cro atian Fraternal Union. A Dinner-Dance at the Croatian Nat'l Home, 1650 Turn to page 8 for Editorial, "Did Their Share." Dupont St., Toronto, will highlight the occasion and should find hundreds of the Society's many members in and around the city in at tendance. Knowing him as well as we do, we know that bro. Mijato vich will look into every cor ner of the Croatian National Home on Saturday evening, March 1, for prospects for membership and undoubtedly make hay while the social sun is shining on high. And what better place than a public CFU social gather ing to sell the Society to those who are of the mistaken o pinion that it is "just another insurance outfit?",, Surprise In Making One more thing about this forthcoming "Canucks" af fair of March 1st. During a long distance tel ephone call of Feb. 12 last, we were advised by Lodge 975 President bro. Mike Stanley that a surprise of far reach ing nature will be sprung dur ing the dinner end of the Lodge's Tth Anniversary Cel ebration. While bro. Stanley did brief us on all the details, we are not at liberty to give as much as an inkling regarding the nature of the surprise in the making. But of this we are cer tain: It will come to "floor" a lot of people. And make two people in particular very proud of the fact that they acted as the "kumovi" of Lodge 975 when it arrived on the Society's scene back in 1950. One is bro. Philip Vukelich, the Croatian Editor of the Zajedničar. The other? The English Editor of the Official Organ. Quick Lunch ... ...36 Dunn & Quigley 36 J* .A.S.J I..... 29 Individual Highs Tony Donofrio 234-620 Milo Chelovlts 225-609 Jukie King 565 Don Hildebrand 534 John Ross 526 Mary Baich 484 Marian Marzich 452 Violet Ferris 174-451 Millie Kalain ...., 178-438 Ruth Lolich 433 Team Highs Bird Sheriffs 669-1906 Croatian Club 659-1874 Tony Donofrio, Sec'y. Is There Room For Fraternalism In Space Age? (Continued from P. 9) they will be proud to partici pate in the activities of their lodges. Bro. Kirin, President of Lodge 865, was elected chairman of this commit tee, and on December 1 the first meeting was held. This meeting was attended by most of the presidents and managers of the lodges and nests in So. California. Sug gestions for the kind of social and cultural activities that would stimulate the interest of the juniors were expressed by one delegate after another. 4 Johnstown, Penna. Cigich, Mary Louise 7 Denver, Colorado 10 Gary, Indiana Pavlovich, Sandra 16 Pathbun, Iowa Golick, Jean Ann Kovacevich, Joseph Sisul, Patricia 17 Chicago, Illinois Grahovac, Margaret Rubinic, Thomas 18 Milwaukee, Wise. 21 Etna, Penna. Barkovitch, Robert 24 Los Angeles, Calif. 31 Duquesne, Penna. Teslevich, John 50 Crested Butte, Colo. 51 Anaconda, Montana Phileo, Irene Pucinelli, Raymond 55 Cleveland, Ohio Mahovlic, Peter Prashin, Robert Eustache, Cecelia ,60 Benwood, W. Va. Spear, Helen 62 Cleveland, Ohio 67 Pittsburgh, Penna. Prettyman, Marlene 68 Dunlo, Penna. 69 Williamsburg, Penna. Kovacic, Patricia 76 Millvale, Penna. 77 Gallup, New Mexico Howel, Truman 82 Astoria, L. I. New York 84 Centerville, Iowa Short, Mary Theresa 86 Cleveland, Ohio Oblak, John Vranekovic, Donna 87 Monessen, Penna. Almasi, Dolores 88 Slovan, Penna. 92 Arcadia, Penna. Falisec, Harry Jfr. 102 So. Chicago, Illinois 103 Conway, Penna. Jg Makowski, Joyce 105 New Brighton, Penna. Joseph Pustay, Trustee Frank Keleminic, Trustee Z. I. Kerhin, member Technical Com mittee George Nicksich Ntrholas Erbesti, member Technical Committee and Sylvia Niksic. Still other Club leaders absent when pic was taken are Zlata Yanov, Rose Babllla, Katherine Vild. and Joseph Radosevich. Wi wish "Preradovic" every success in 1958. So, California Central Committee Puts Accent on Youth Next Meeting March 2 Every lodge president and nest manager commended the Central Committee for its ini tiative in this crucial field. Many, many suggestions, such as prizes to be awarded to the lodges that would make their best talent available for these activities, were noted and held in abeyance until they could be put into effect. The fact that the first meeting met with such co operation and enthusiasm, and adjourned with some thing concrete to look for ward to, is truly an encour aging sign. Class of 108 Members Will Graduate From Junior Order Dep't. In February Ninety-Four American and 14 Canadian Transferees Heading For Adult Lodges 111 Pittsburgh, Penna. Changer, Albert 115 Aliquippa, Penna. 116 Adah, Penna. Spenik, Edward 129 Wilmerding, Penna. 138 Elbert, W. Virginia Chaos, Antonio 148 Summit, Illinois Matijevich, Margaret 149 Bentleyville, Penna. Kiski, Janet Puskarich, Patricia 152 Luzerne, Penna. Erceg, Mary Ann Lyons, Dorothy 153 Battle Creek, Michigan Komarck, Janet Lou Yurisich, Sally Ann 168 Aberdeen, Washington 176 Mount Clare, W. Va. Maditz, Thomas Lee 181 Gilbert, Minnesota 186 Barrackville, W. Va. Bosimas, Mary Anne 193 Midvale, Utah 198 Bingham Canyon, Utah Koncar, Julia 199 Campbell, Ohio Erdel, Cathleen 201 Tacoma, Washington Cupic, Diana 228 Verona, Pa. 225 Yukon, Pa. Gabonay, Samuel 240 Akron, Ohio 241 Leetonia, Townsite, Min. Rauker, Kenneth 261 Bellefonte, Pa. 270 N. Escanaba, Mich. Smokovich, Phillip 272 Canonsburg, Pa. 276 Powhatan Point, Ohio Susac, Johanna 293 Kansas City, Kans. 301 Lorain, Ohio Brindza, Deanne 306 Lansford, Pa. Ferrari, Mary Pekajovich, Paul 310 Lyons, Illinois Matkovich, Alex 314 Joliet, Illinois 318 Detroit, Michigan Vrachan, Rocheii 319 Star City, W. Virginia 322 Chicago, Illinois Justinich, Helen 330 Virginia, Minn. Bar boni, Mary Podpeskar, Joan 384 Butte, Montana Milanovich, Philip 409 Bobtown, Penna. 457 West Allis, Wise. Haustowich, Paul 473 Milwaukee, Wise. 485 Colona, Penna. Skrlac, Thomas 501 Chicago, Illinois 504 Farrell, Penna. Yazvac, Joan 516 N. S. Pittsburgh, Penna. Babic, Nicholas 535 Los Angeles, Calif. Brkich, Robert A date was selected for a picnic to be held for the pur pose of raising money to be used to supply the juniors with kolo groups, drama groups, tamburitzas and any other pursuits in which they show interest. Another special meeting to discuss the involvement of the juniors in our lodge activities will be held on Sunday, March 2, at 2:00 p.m., at the Sons of Herman Hall on North Maine and 25th Sts. All officers, nest managers and interested members are urged to attend. In accomplishing this last Chulick swamping, Sis Ahal toppled 487 pins, tying her score the week before. Helen Perhat scored 467 and Marie Juras put her bid by having a 179-449. Bess Tatlock tried to push another game in the win col umn for her team by bowling 494 but didn't have enough help, the best being Mary No vakovich's 432. We are glad to welcome back into our St. Louis CFU Ladies League fold Ann Gerlemen who is fill ing the vacancy made by our good friend Cathie Do mian on the Larks' roster. Ann hasn't bowled for some time but we are sure she will be back in her for midable stride after a few weeks. I By winnTng two games iVlatkovich Market was un able to gain any ground in the league race but Kate Gr bac gave forth her best single of the year, a 233, just two pins under Bess Tatlock's 235 that was the toast of the Jan uary 17 session. Kate Grbac's three game total was a 582, not her best feat of the season but cer tainly a good score. 546 Pueblo, Colorado Chapo, Mary Ann 576 Aliquippa, Penna. 589 Canonsburg, Penna. Capiola, Alosius 590 Pittsburgh, Penna. 604 Cleveland, Ohio Lendl, Margaret 606 W. Pittsburgh, Penna. 616 Chicago, Illinois Buban, Mary 622 Los Angeles, Calif. 635 Farrell, Penna. Novosel, Stephen 644 Anaconda, Montana Softich, Marjorie CANADA 456 Kirkland Lake, Ont. Pokrywka, Helen Termina, Alfreda 480 Vancouver, B. C. Kralj, Olga Kvenich, Mate Maras, Stephen 484 Flin Flon, Mqi, Jankovic, Jim 505 Creighton Mine, Oat. 527 Port Arthur, Ont. Matich, Michael 577 Cumberland, B. C. 585 Malartic, Quebec Stojkovich, Steve 588 Bothwell. Ontario 596 Calgary, Alberta Cwynar, Edward 597 St. Catharines, Out. 603 Hamilton, Ont. Crnich, Edward Anne McTernan, Pub. Mound City 50 Quint Can't Clout Chulicks ST. LOUIS The Lodge 50 ladies team has not been able to break the spell which the Chulicks cast over them at the beginning of this year. So far this season, the Lodge 50 keglerettes have won but 7 games from the Chulicks, who now are eight games out of first place. Aid Plane Pilots Air Crashes Can Now Be Prevented (Continued From Page 8) On a plane's vertical sta bilizer, the upright struc ture to which the tail is at tached. an infrared scanner is installed. A small dome, shaped like an inverted fish bowl, protrudes from the stabilizer. Inside the dome a fast spinning mirror detects the infrared rays that every ob ject with a temperature a bove zero emits. Infrared rays are made essentially by heat, so air plane engines and their ex hausts are picked up by the detector many miles away. The spinning mirror de flects the images it picks up into an infrared optical sys tem. This reports to the pilot of the plane through a dial on his instrument board. On the dial a flashing ar row points to the direction from which the other plane is coming. Warned by the indicator, the pilot knows where to look for the other plane, sees it, and takes whatever action i« necessary to avoid it. Many Died Needlessly The device is made to spot planes within a range of four to eight miles. It could be made to see much farther, but if it did it would keep the pilot in a state of needless alarm by spotting aircraft so distant that they do not constitute a danger. Analysts of the manufac turer, Aerojet, have check ed the Civil Aeronautics Administration records and determined that in well ov er two-thirds of collisions, the PWI would have given at least 20 seconds warn ing, considered enough to provide safety. The PWI shows where the plane is, but the pilot is part of the system, for he must look toward the point indica ted, judge the speed, range and angle of approach, and make his decision about what to do. Grand Canyon Crash Using the Grand Canyon crash as an example, Aero jet's analysts point out that about five minutes before the collision both pilots were evi dently flying at 21,000 feet. One was traveling at 348 miles an hour, the other at approximately 370 miles an hour. In general, both were headed cast, but one was moving in a more north easterly direction than the other, and they were clos ing at an angle of about 20 degrees. Had either one of them had a PWI system, it is computed that the pilot would have been warned three and a half minutes before they would meet, ample time for them to have been miles apart before they reached the point of ac tual collision. Pass Military Tests It may be possible to make a warning device that auto matically would turn the plane to avoid collision. Such a system would be called the Collision Avoidance System, or CAS. While it might seem that the automa tic CAS would be a surer means of diminishing collision hazard, its complexity puts realization far off in the fu ture. The PWI is here toda/ and will no doubt provide a building block for future Collision Aviodanee Sf» tems. The Aerojet-General Cor poration, a subsidiary of The General Tire and Rubber Company, at present is a large producer of infrared fofc the military service«.