Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 25, 1962 · Page 11
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 11

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, May 25, 1962
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Page 11
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Friday Evening, May 25, 198t Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Eleven Cass Agent Releases 4-H Summer Schedule 4-H News JUNIOR WORKERS The Washinglon township Junior Workers 4-H Club met May 23 at .the school with Mrs. Stephenson in charge. Nancy Fiedler gave the flag pledges and roll call was answered by the projects the girls are taking. Lola Hastings gave the Health and Safety report. Refreshments were served to 24 members and their leader and the meeting was adjourned. The next meeting will be held May 31 at 1:30 p.m. at the school. NIP AND TUCK The Nip and Tuck 4-H Club held their Mothers Tea this past week. The meeting was opened by the president, Patty Pickens. Flag pledges were given by Debbie Crain and Pam Pickens and the secretary's report was given by Margaret Champ. Diana Cover offered devotions. The health and safety report was given by Terilia Miller. The meeting was turned over to the vice president, Diana James. Singing was led by Pat Otten and the Cass HD agent talked on parents cooperation in 4-H work. A talk on the winning demonstration was given by Betty Paschen. Entertainment was provided by Donna Ulerick, with a vocal solo; Debbie Grain, piano solo and Pattie Pickens and. Diana Cover, baton twirling. Flo Gable won the game prize and refreshments were served. The next meeting will be held on June 11 at the home of Pat Otlen. LIBERTY LEADERS Several .talks'.and demonstra tions marked a meeting of the Liberty Leaders 4-H club in Fulton county recently. The meeting began with the pledges and roll call was answer ed by 37 members. A committee report concerning 4-H trips was given. Mr. Van Metre announces the 4-H camp and demonstration contest on June 26 and 27. Julia McCrosky led the group in songs. Sue Eytcheson's demonstration was on "Curling 4 - H Calves," Rick Pressel's was on "Showing Swine," and James Berry's on "Preparing Beef for Showing.' Van Metre talked about filling out record books. Recreation was led by Rod Pressel. The nex meeting will be at 8 p.m. on June 1. LIBERTY BOOSTERS During the recent meeting o: the Liberty Boosters 4-H club it was voted to make dues fifty cents for each member.- . President, Marsha McDowell presided at the session with th pledges given by Linda Mullins and Connie Higgle. Devotions were offered by Judy Mullins followed with the secretary-trea surer reports. "Something I would like lo in vent" was given in response t roll call by 25 present. Grou] inging was. led by Pat Crippen ,nd the health and safety lesson m "Safety Against Accidents," was presented by Linda Goodner. Demonstrations were given by he following members: Jean Ann oodner on outdoor cooking; )onna Hauser, how to clean ampshades; Brenda Fleming, good manners; Stella Baird, ihocolate milkshake. Members parlicipation in games ed by Linda Reed and refreshments were served by Marsha McDowell, Beverly Baker and iylvia Ysourg. ADAMS WIDE AWAKE "Where I would like to go as a -H group" was roll call response luring the recent session of the Adams Wide Awake 4-H club ield at Ihe home of Debbie Carr. Rosemary and Nancy Youmans ipened Ihe session by leading Ihe pledges lo the flags followed with singing led by Janet Benedict. It was staled lhat a bake sale •vill be held on May 26; The leallh and safety report was reac )y Jenny Grable and a demonstration on salads was presentee >y Linda Benedict. Nancy Youmans offered devotions and refreshments were served by Debbie Carr. WILLING WORKERS The Willing Workers Club mel on May 22 at Jefferson Township School. Rebecca Baer called the meeting to order. Roll call was answered . by naming a bird. Betsy Kraay gave devotions and the Health and Safety Repor was given by Judy Forgey on poisons and poisonous bushes Mrs. Jean Forgey gave a lalk on the Fabric Clinic held at the 4-1- Community Center. Ann Mills gave a demonstration in Fooc Preservation. The next meeting will be held in the Jefferson Twp School House at 2 p.m. on Juni 12. Mrs. Beth Puett, Cass Home )emonstration Agent, has re- eased the Cass county's 4-H lome Economics Community udging events, demonstration ontests, judging contest and the nnual 4-H Dress Revue. Community judging will begin n Wednesday, July 18. All girls' irojects will be judged in the ommunily with the exceptions of lectric, photography and home mprovement III, which will be udged at the 4-H fair. The official judge will be Mrs. Genise Herrold, of Grass Creek. The community judging schedule s as follows: Wednesday, July 18—8:30 a.m., iiami township; 12:30 p.m., On- vard; 2:30 p.m., Walton. Friday, July 20—8:30 a.m., Jackon township; 2 p.m., Busy Bearers. Saturday, July 21—8:30 a.m., ADAMS WIDE AWAKE "My favorite basketball play er" was given in response to rol call during the Adams Wide Awake 4-H club meeting Wednes day at the Youman's residence. Lynnea Bookwalter opened tin meeting and the pledges wer> led by Vonda Metller and Caro Scott. Debbie Carr read th secretary's report and it wa announced that a bake sale wi be held May 26. Demonstrations were given b Rosemary Youmans on "Circu Parade Wagon Sandwiches" an Carol Patlon on "Basket Weav ing." Refreshments were served b Rosemary, Nancy and Barbar Youmans. The next meeting will be Jun 13' at the home of Jennie Grabl with ihe lime to be announce later. List All Judging Events For Girls Washington township. Monday, July 23—8:30 a.m., Clay township; 10:30 a.m., Noble ownship; 1:30 p.m., Logan Ichmoos. Tuesday, July 24—8:30 a.m., -H Queens; 10:30 a.m., Little Samaritans; 1 p.m., Junior Sett, ers; 2:30 p.m., Adams township. Wednesday, July 25—8:30 a.m., Joone township; 1:30 p.m., Junior lomemakers. Thursday, July 26-8:30 a.m., -larrison township; 1:30 p.m. Jethlehem township. Friday, July 27—8:30 a.m., Clin- .on township;- 10:30 a.m., Jefferson township; 2:30 p.m. Deet Ireek township. Saturday, July 28—8:1)0 i Saucy Saucers; 10:30 a.m. until noon, miscellaneous. The judging will be at the various lownship schools except in Sel township. Most Eel township community judging will be at the 4-H Community center. The senior and special demon- stralion contest with Mrs. Don Forgey as general chairma nwil' be at 9 a.m. on Friday, July 13 at the Community center. Girlf must be 15 or older to compete in this contest, and demonstrator: may enter one contest only. The district contest will be July 19 Mrs. Joan Bendall, of Rochester will be the judge. The Noble- town ship junior leaders will be in charge of announcing, the Harri son junior leaders will be in charge of registralion and the Bethlehem and Junior Settler* junior leaders will also assist. The junior demonstration contes will be held at 9 a.m. on Tues day, June 26, at the 4-H Commun ity center. Mrs. G. W. Wolf Jr will be general chairman. There i a limit of two -girls from each club in the junior contest. Mrs. Ralph Herren, of McCool will be the official judge. Th Jefferson lownship junior leader will be in charge of announcing the Miami junior'leaders will b in charge of registration and th Green Clover Schmoos and Walto Happy Hoosiers junior leader will also assist. Each contestant for demonstra tion must have her name and th name of her demonstration turne to the county extension office ne week prior'.lo the contest. The home economics . judging ontests will begin at 9 a.m.. on 'riday, July 6, at the '4-H -Com- tiunity center. The classes and chairmen will e as follows:. Foods—Mrs: Fred Kinder, chaii man; Senior, Class 1, Selection of nacks, Mrs. Don Forgey; , Bar cookies, Mrs. Amy Jay; lass 3, Questions,. Mrs. Max 3randt; Junior, Class 1, Mrs, rtlliam Stephenson; Class 2, Mis fiola Peter; Class 3, Mrs. Tom mith and Mrs. Elbert Balsbaugh Crafts—Mrs. Zula Noakes, chairman; Class 1, Design selections or specific articles, Mrs. G. W Volt Jr.; Class 2, Weeds and eeds,,,nature crafts, Mrs. John 'ulian; Class 3, Questions, Mrs !ldo Meeker. Clothing—Mrs. Beulah Pullen, hairman; Senior, Class 1, Patera and fabric selection for a ress, Mrs. John Vesh and 'Mrs. ack Regan; Class 2, Set - in leeves, Mrs. Walter" Noakes llass 3, Questions, Mrs. Hovey Fahler; Junior, Class 1, Mrs 3etly Frey; Class, 2, Mrs. Jack Cistler; Class 3, Mrs. Fern Fritz and Mrs. Charles Piper. Home Furnishings—Mrs. John Minglin, chairman; Class 1, selec- ion of room background, Mrs. Robert Heckard; Class 2, Hanging 61 )ictures, Mrs. Harold Crimmins; lass 3, Questions, Mrs. Marjorie 'owell. Food Preservation—Mrs,. Lloyd Pinne'y chairman; Class 1, wrap ling auilable for freezing meat tfrs. Paul Leavell; -Class 2, green reans, Mrs. Blanche Scott; Class 3, Questions, Mrs. Robert Kel >ms. Girls who will be 15 years o age or older sometime during 1962 will compete in -the senior divi sion while youngejr girls will com >ele in the junioil division. Two girls fromj each project in each club are eligible lo enlei each division. No| girl may ente: more than one contest. Papers will be [scored by Mary Vesh, Carol Albijecht and Eliza aeth Kinder, i The '4-H clothing judging anc dress revue willj be held at th 4-H Community jcenter on Wee ncsday, Aug. 1., Upper divisio girls will report ;to the east doo of the Community center, whil lower division girls lo the west door. will repor Times. for the upper, divisio judging and the women in charg of regislration are as follows: a.m., Divisions '[, 8 and 9, Mrf Lloyd Pinney; 10 a.m., Division 5 and 6, Mrs. Conn Frey; 1 p.m Division 4, Mrs.; Waller Noakes Lower division judging lime and the women iiji charge of regis tration are as fallows: 8:30 a.m Division 1, Mrs. I Hervey Kellogg 10:30 a.m., Division 2, Mrs. Fre Strasser; 1 p.m.,. Division 3, Mrs Kenneth Larrisoi|i. ' The lower diyision judge wi be Mrs. Joan Beindall, of Roche ler. The upper' division judg is lo be announced. The public dr<iss revue will OUTCROPPING—Several areas in Cass county arc noted for a geological phenomena called oulcroppings. These rocky areas dot the landscape throughout the county. Formed millions of years ago, outcrops are formed by pressure on strata rock. Most of these areas in the county consist of pasture land as tilling is almost impossible. (Staff Photo.) MILE-POSTS /'„„ „., „, „ _ Cass county will soon have its irst International Farm Youth Exchange student actively engaged foreign field work. • Duane Meeker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eldo Meeker, of Clinton :ownship, will leave Cass county on Tuesday, May 29 for Washington, D.C. where he will spend one week in a final orientation pro- ram. He -will leave June 7 for Montreal, Canada where he will board a Polish ship bound for Poland. Duane will make his home with a Polish family during his stay in Europe. His ship is scheduled to dock at Gdynia, Poland on June 23. The group., which includes three other students besides Duane, will travel from Gdynia to .Warsaw where they will be assigned to a fainily. Duane will remain-in Poland until November 27. While in Poland he will work with the farmers and study their methods of farm- held in the 4-H Community center during the 4-H fair on- Monday, Aug. 6. • Serving on the dress revue committee are Dorthy Heckard, chairman; Mrs. Hovey Fahler, Mrs, Don Forgey, Sarah Jane Crimmins, Margaret Minglin, Beulah Pullen and Mrs. G. W. Wolf Jr. AUBBEENALBB . .. . CLASS OF 1962 n^^-^-^iPsytjy^j^rTOrrsin?^- 1 ?"' '•'";- r^-'-L- 1 '"- 1 ;--';" '.->,.''•-*• j» . ' ; . - , By B TOON PARV1S ng Plans call for Ihe students to re- ur,n to the United States in Dei- ember and : Duane .will arrive ack in Cassi county about Dec;. 5. ' Part of Duane's expenses for le trip have been provided irough various organizations del- ating money:. ASCS Office Sets Wheat Penalty Rate The marketing quota penalty rale on 1962-crop "excess" wheat production has been set at $1.59 per bushel, Fred L. Benner, Chairman, Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation County Committee, has announced. This compares with a 1981-crop wheat penalty rate of $1.08 per bushel. Under the 1962 wheat quota program, the marketing quota penal- ly on excess wheat is required by law to be set at 65 percent of parity as of May 1 of the crop year. In previous years, the pen- ally rate was 45 percent of parity. This rale—$1.59 per bushel for 1962—limes a farm's wheal ex- re ,s—expressed in bushels—determines the aclual amount of pen- ally. For 1962, (he Chairman explained, the law also directs that Ihe amount of wheat subject to pen ally shall be figured at twice the farm's normal yield on all the ex cess acres unless Ihe 1962 actual yield is proved lo be less and "he producer files a request for an adjustment. Benner stressed the fact thai some farms with 15 acres or less of wheat may be subject to quota penalties on their wheat produc tion this year as a result of chang es made in the Jaw for 1962. Be fore this year, producers on farms harvesting less than 15 acres o wheat were not subject lo penal lies. Now, however, quotas apply lo all farms on which Ihe 1962 wheal acreage exceeds Ihe small or of (a) 13.5 acres or (b) llv highest acreage in any of Ihc three years 1959, I960, or 1961, Producers who have exees GRANGE NEWS DEACON A Memorial Service for de- icased members of Deacon Grange! was held at Uie Grange neeting Wednesday evening. Bcirtha Burk, chaplain, read * xem .snd Addi« Kay placed flow- irs on the altar. Vi;ro s iica Plank ;ang, "Beyond tlie Sunset," ac- ccm'panied by Irene! Harness. During the program there was quiz program, and group sing- ng, A film from- the National jrangi:, Meat on the Move, was iliown by Paul Rogers, assistant county agent. Refrjshments were served to i). persons. Howard Wolf, worthy master,, >resid<id at the business session. Margaret Jones stated the baking contest; would be July 11. Expressions of appreciation for cards dnd flowers were received from: Helen Leffert and ; Harry Butt, who were remembered when ill. Announcement was made that iVilliam Turner is seriously ill. Everett Thomoson asked for iclp h cutting the grass at the Harness cemetery at 7 p.m. Fri:Iay. Howard Wolf thanked mem-; Ijers \vho helped'dean and finish floors in the Grange hall. Surprise packaged went to Ev- '»rett Thompson and Stella Keesey. Glen Fouls and Garnet Cripe are to buy them for the nexl meeting. Fragrant committee for the next Meeting appointed by Gladys Jump includes Mary Shank, Hannah Crockett, Bernice Davis, Veronica Plank. Final plans'have been made for he j gigantic chicken barbecue porisored by the Logansport Ity- wanis Club to he held at the 4-H immunity Center on Saturday, Way 26 from .5 p.m. until 7:.30 p.m. The proceeds from the event wiill >e used to defray the expenses of he selected junior leaders! in the county lo attend the' Junior Leader cionferenai at DePauw University! from Jujne 12 to 15. Fiftecin Casf! delegates have been chosen :o attend. '•, Orie of ,the nation's most un- waiictable livestock diseases is taking a heavy toll in many swine-raising; areas again this year, authorities report. The disease, swine erysipela.s, is one of tjie most difficult to curli), according to a report tod'ay by the American Foundation for Animal Health. As a result, farmers were urged lo keep speci.a' watch for signs of outbreaks from wheat acreage still have time t reduce their acreage in order t avoid a marketing quota penalty The Cass County deadline for adjusting wheat acreage in accordance with program regulations is June 10, 1962. uation certificates for attending all or all but one meeting. A nro- gram will be held early in June at which time the certificated will be presented. Thirty-four different homemakers attended one or .more of the classes. The subjects included a study of fiimily goals, planning for spending, using credit, shopping for food, preparing for Ihe un- Puiaski Co. Farm Notes A 4-H Fashion Clinic held on May 15 attracted about 75 members and mothers. The Clinic was planned and carried out by Mrs. Bennie Bair, Tippecanoe township, Miss Judy Good, Mian Creek township, and Mrs. Mary Powers, Home Agent. This group had attended a State Fashion Clinic which was similar to the county one. Miller's Department Store arranged a display of fabrics and suggested patterns for 4-H cloth ing project work. Hostesses for the evening wens Helen Stump 'and Janice V/est- years. Each class member studied a work book and supplemental bulletins and did home assignments. Future classes will be planned Tor jther parts of tile county later in the year. Mu Epsilon Toaslmistrcss club will :meet on Monday. May 28 at 7:00 p.m. in Miller's Cafe. The program will consist of a workshop on Parliamentary Procedure conducted by. Roselyn Kocher. Velma Freeman wiill be the Toastmistress for the evening. During the business meeting officers will be ejected for the next 6 month period. ,. ,v• . . , .. i i^umii t^iumij ami oaiuuc ircoi- now throughj the rest of the year. hal of Har ^ ison an(J Diane wil . Two features make swine erysi- - — -• pelas particularly dangerous: 1) the disease! organism is widespread in lh!e soil in many areas and. is very resistant. 2) Hogs that scorn lo have recovered can continue to spread the disease. Thore is iin° me r problem, too. Tliti symptoms of; one form of erysipelas resemble those of hog cholera. H<ire a veterinarian's diagnosis is required, tci be sure which disease has lo be dealt with. In areas where erysipelas has been a problem, farmers are he- ing urged to! have pigs vaccinated against it a:5 a safeguard. Newly purchased animals should be quarantined for a time, to give latent erysipelas a chance .to appear and avoid contaminating the rest of the herd. : ,J[ _i. u ,. (Jli . AUBBEENAUBBEE TOWNSHIP HIGH SCHOOL SENIOR CLASS liams of Tippccanoe. The room was arranged and decorated by Pat Brennan and Bi:v Gudemarl, Monroe, and Doris Jean Morgan of Jefferson. Models, in addition to Judy Good were: Marikay Morgan, Brenda Hialt, Linda Peter, Judy Wilson, Karen Freci- man, Marsha Fritz, June Zecli- iel, Jennifer Riggs, Carol Grady, Carol Kncbel, Marilyn Anli.kei:, Linda Wank, Diamie Gulwein, Carol Halm, Betty Clark, Shelby Culp. The series of 15 money managi!- mcnl meetings for young hum! makers was completed at l<ra> cesville on May 14. There are ;13 women eligible to receive grail ROY L. CRUME Auctioneer Realtor-Insurance KOKOMO, IND. No Charge. Ph.: Logan Enterprise 8476 MIX MILL FARM FEED FACTORY 20-3S TON CAPACITY AUTOMATICALLY METEFiii-MIXES-GHINOS Advantages To Tho Owners Food Costs Less , • Labor Is Reduced Supp'femimt Costs Lest Less Cnance for Disease Control Grain Quality Control Quality of Complete Feed. • ; Feed Is Always Frosh! SOLD and SERVICED CHITTY FARM SERVICE Chalmers, Ind. Pljon. 822-2303 HOOSIER HOLDERS SETUP Holds from a pencil to a postl Bass Weights 20 to 150 Ibs. Any Color Schema Desired. Available With or Without Post. .,.- TOBSS UP » , Holder mode of 1 Special lifetime j Substancel W. For Mail Box Standards, Si{;|n Posts, Hags, Christmas Tnses, Etc, •\ LL—- Ma do fov Be<auty — Made for Duly IIIETAI1. PRICE $3 to $8.00 At Your Hardware Deafer. Manufactured By CLARKSOM ENTERPRISE R. R. 3 Delphi, Ind. il'hone Burrows, Ind. 5T

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