Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 15, 1962 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, June 15, 1962
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Page 5
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Friday livening, June 15, 1962. Logansport, Itxtiana, Fharmi-Tribune Committee Reports On Poultry Survey^ Production Forecast Given for Next Year "U.S. farm turkey prices during September-December will average about 23 cents — five cents above the average of the 1961 season. About 93 million turkeys will be raised this year — 14 per cent less than in 1981, "U.S. farm egg prices in the 1 laying year beginning October 1, 1962 are likely to average about 33 cents, the same as during the present laying year. "U.S. farm 'prices of broilers will average 14 - 14.5 cents for the July-September quarter, about two cents above the same period in 1961. October-December prices are expected to average 13.5-14 cents, slightly above the 13.1 cents received a year earlier." So slated 'the Poultry Survey Committee, comprised of four top college poultry economists. They are: Dr. Ralph L. Baker, Ohio State University; Dr. William R. Henry, North Carolina State College; Dr. Richard L. Kohls, Purdue University; and, Dr. Henry E. Larzelere, Michigan State University. Several additional economists for industry and the U.S. Department of Agriculture serve in an ex-officio capacity. The committee's work is co-sponsored by American Feed Association and National Turkey Federation. The complete report is as follows: TURKEYS U.S. September-December farm prices will average about 23 cents — five cents above the average of the 1961 season. Through some seasonal price increase is expected from the opening August-September levels, the amount of increase will be limited by relatively large late-season supplies. . About 93 million turkeys will be raised this year — 14 per cent fewer than in 1981. The trend toward an increasing^ proportion of 'the two- way heavy white breeds has continued, and the number of these types will be about the same as last year. Demand during the holiday season will be strong. Competition from other meats will not be much different from a year ago. The oul-of-storage movement of turkeys since the first of the year has been excellent. The carry-over on August 1 is expected to be less than last year. If the turkey marketing order is approved in the up-coming referendum, no marked price effect from its operation is anticipated for this fall. It is assumed, however, that some government purchases of turkeys will be made for the school lunch program, but that the amount will be less lhan last year. EGGS U.S. farm egg prices in the year beginning October 1, 1932 are likely to average about the same as the expected 33 cents of the present laying year. During the October—December quarter U.S. farm prices will NO TICK! OF ADMINISTRATION STATE OF JNTOANA ) )SS: COUNTS OF CASS ) IX THE CASS CrRClMT COUTIT APR.II. TJ3RM, ]flli2 Notice Is hereby fc'lveri that Alarla Henrietta. Small was, on ]'t day oC June, 3062, appointed Kxflcutrlx of thft .Tfistjite of Andrew R. Small, deceased. All persons having claims a.gainst .said estate, whether or not now clue, must die the rtfl-rne in snld court within six (6)' months from the date oC the fir.st publication oC this notice or said claims will bft forever barred. Daterl at Tjo^ansport, Indiana, this 14 day of. June, 1982. Clarence B. Settlemyre CMerk ot tho Circuit Court for Oass County, Indiana Robert S. Justice Attorney Tor Kwtate probably average 36 cents — about the same as a year ago. Average farm prices during the first half of 1963 are also expected to average about the same as a year earlier — 32 cents a dozen. Prices in January-June, 1983 will likely follow a pattern of decline similar to that of the same months of this year. From October, 1962, through March, 1963 egg supplies are expected to be about the same or slightly lower than a year earlier. It is anticipated that the trend toward a higher July-December hatch of layer replacements will continue. As a result, egg supplies in April-June, 1963 are expected to be above 1962. In the July-September period immediately ahead, egg prices are expected to be about 33 cents a dozen — two cents' under a year earlier. The USDA began purchasing egg solids during the week ending,,March 22, 1962 — seven weeks later than in 1981. From March 22 to June 1, 1962, purchases amounted to 8.9 million pounds — about two million pounds under the same week of 1961. Total purchases in 1961 were 22.5 million pounds. It is not known whether 1962 total purchases will equal those of 1961. Individual producers will receive prices differinng from the U.S. average on which this report is based depending upon their location and the marketing services which they perform. However, the direction and magnitude of changes in their egg prices should be similar to changes in U.S. average prices. BROILERS U.S. farm prices of broilers will average 14—14.5 cents for the Juy-September quarter. The number of birds marketed will be slightly smaller than in the third quarter of 1861, and average weights are expected to be 510 per cent lighter. Thus, prices will be about two 'cents higher than for the same period a year earlier. New trade regulations become effective in European Common Market countries on July 1. These countries bought about 2 per cent of total U. S. broiler production in the first quarter of 1962, bu> the percentage in April and : -Mj(y was greater as marketing agencies and consumers accumulated stocks. In the latter part of June and early July, a sharp reduction in exports may depress and unsettle the broiler market. After European stocks are depleted, export sales are likely to increase again but cannot be expected to reach levels of recent months. October-December prices are expected to average 13.5 — 14 cents, about one-half cent above October-December, 1061. Market- ings are expected to be slightly under those of the same period a year ago. On the other hand, demand is expected to be strong: cr with less competition from turkeys. Caution is advisable in planning production for. the first half of 1963. During the last two years, prices have been relatively favorable in the first six months and especially so in the first quarter. This experience may lead to industry expansion that will depress first half 1963 prices to unprofitable levels. Broiler prices in major Southern supply areas usually average about one cent below the U. S. average upon which this report is based. NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS OF AUDITIOIVAT. AriMtOFIlIA- TIOR'S Notice is hereby Kiven the taxpayers of Cast* County, Indiana, that the County Council of Cass County, Indiana, will meet in special session at the oCCico of the County Auditor .in the court house In the City o£ Log-anaport, Indiana, nt 8:30 o'clock A.M., on Monday, June 25, :lflfi2 to consider ftrnarsftncy additional appropriations not Included in the regular budget of 1362 and to tVH.nar.er appropriations to other acooun-Ui 'where the need has arisen: BOO. On 260. no 500.0(1 To 103A. Wages Extra Help To B02A Furniture Hoard o-f Kducntfon To 101B Co. Alt. Off. Sal. Court HOUNC To 2DS Repair Blrig:. & Str. To 410 Fox Bounty To SOS Tax Refund TOTAL corwrr REQUESTS $1633.24 TTJGHWAY To nil Road Signs 600.00 TOTA'L HIGHWAY REQUESTS BOO. 00 ClWai./VTIVE BRIDGE FUND To !46A Repair Beclt Bridee 7956.14 To 24613 New Const. Ben- ncr Brldsre 6562.00 TOTAJV CUM. BTUDCT5 FUND 11B07.K TOTAT, ALL REQUESTS 16640.38 Taxpayers appearing at such Tneetirifi- shall have a rlg'ht to be heard thereon. The additional appropriations as finally made, will be automatically referred to tlie State Board of Tax. Commissioners, which Commission will hold a further 'hearing- -wltli- )n fifteen days at the County Auditor's office of Cass County, Indiana, or at such other place as may be designated. At such hearing taxpayers objecttnfi- to nny of such additional appropriations may be heard and interested taxpayers may Inquire of the County Auditor when and where such hearing will be heard. , Raymond E. Bccklay Auditor, Cass County, Indiana S-15 BRIDGE COLLAPSE FATAL BELIZE, British Honduras OURI) — Four children and one adult drowned Thursday when a temporary pontoon bridge over the Belize River collapsed and sent 60 persons plunging into the waters below, according to police. FORD SHUTDOWN DALLAS (UPI) - Henry Ford U said Thursday that Ford as- sem'bly plants all over the nation are going to shutdown next Monday for at least a week because of a strike at the company's Cleveland, Ohio stamping plant. NOTICE STATE OF INDIANA ) )SS: COUNTV OF CASS ) NOTICE TO ALL M5B.SO.NS 1N- TEB.iBST.ED IN THE ESTATE OF HENRY C. BECKEK, DECEASED. In the Circuit Court -of Cass County, April Term, 1982. Caiise^ Number P60—131)-. In the mutter o£ the Estate of Henry C. Becker, deceased Notice Is hereby xlyen that Alice I. Behrendt and Boris M. Frosch, as Co-Administratrices! of the above named estate, have presented and filed their account In final settlement of snld estate, and that the same will come up for the examination and action of said Circuit Court, on the 2nd da-y of July, 1(162,' at which time all persons interested In said estate are required to appear In said court and show cause, If any there- be, why said account should not be approved. And the heirs of said decadent and all others interested are also reauired to appear ana make proof of their hell-ship or claim to any par.t of said estate.- Clarence K. Settlemyre Clerk of the Circuit Court for Cass County, Indiana Richard A. Molltiue 212 4th Street Losansport, Indiana Attorney NEW FEATURE—Carroll county 4-H fair exhibitors will have an opportunity this summer to exhibit their projects in the newest addition to the fairgrounds at Flora—a new pole-type con- siructed show ring. The 70x105 loot structure contains the show area, bleachers, a section for the Junior Leaders food stand, a fair office and an area for a large permanent stage. The stage will be installed at » later date. The bleachers, when installed, will accommodate 600 people and an additional 300 can be accommodated in auxiliary seating. The annual fair will be held from July 30 to August 4. (Staff Photo.) 4-H News WASHINGTON WORKERS , The Washington Workers 4-H club met recently at the Washing- Ion township school with Rita Gre- melspacher and Becky Hahnert leading the pledges. Roll call was answered with a favorite 4-H project. Jean Miller, secretary, and Lou Hahnert, trea. surer, reported and group singing was led by Chris Spitznogle, Pat Mennen and Frances Jay reported on the recent 4-H roundup. Judy Wolf, a guest from another club, gave a demonstration on arts and crafts. Frances Jay gave ,he health and safety report at- :er which Barbara Downham, Linda Thomas, Crisla Stewart and Cathy Tocco reported on the 4-H charm school they attended. Recreation and refreshments were enjoyed following the meet- ng. The next session is June 27. JR. SETTLERS The Junior Settlers 4-H club convened Wednesday evening at the tome of the president, Janet Julian. Darcie Hile led the pledges and roll call was answered with "the color scheme in my room." Colleen Keitzer, acting secretary- measurer, rpeorted. Cynthia Shanks gave the health and safety lesson and Darcie Hile presented a demonstration on how ,o make deviled eggs. The next meeting is with Darcie Hile. BUSY BEAVERS Nineteen members attended the recent meeting of the Busy Beavers 4-H Club, held at the home of Pamela Danely. Miss Dahely conducted the meeting. Jimmy Swigert was appointed, secretary for the remainder of the club year. Sharon Kellogg gave a demonstration. Flag pledges were led by Steven Dunwoody .and Pam Danely presented a piano solo.- David Thomas announced plans For a visit to the fire station and Dale Marsh led the group in sing- ng. Refreshments were served by Duane Mclntyre, Diane Marsh and Pam Danely. The next meeting will be held on June 18 at 1:30 p.m. at the nome of Judy Klein, Face Fly Build-Up Growing LAFAYETTE, Ind.-Face fly infestations are building up on cattle on many Indiana farms, notes Dave Matthew, Purdue University extension 'entomologist. Face, flies have become an increasingly serious, pest in the last few years. These flies cluster around the eyes of cattle and horses, causing great discomfort. When populations reach high numbers, animals quit eating, fail to gain weight or drop their milk production, Matthew 'adds. Face flies feed on mucus secretions from the eyes and nostrils of animals. The females lay eggs in fresh manure in which the lar vae develop. A complete life cycle lakes about two or three weeks. Face fl'es may be controlled on dairy aiiimals by spraying them daily with either synergized py- rethrins or DDVP sprays. DDVP should l>e applied at the rate of 2 ounces of the 1 per cent spray per animal per day. Apply py- rethrins according to label 'directions. Both of these materials may be used by fogging inside the barn when the anjmals are pres ent. Face fly populations may be reduced on beef animals by using cable rubbers or oilers. For applications of insecticides by these oilers, use either 5 per cent DDT, methoxychlor or toxaphene or a 1 per cent rohnel mixed with mineral oil. Cable rubbers work best in open pastures and when placed near salt or water. Don't use DDVP syrup baits left over, from last year, Matthew cautions. The old material probably has lost most of its effectiveness. Details on face fly control may be obtained from county exten sion offices or by writing the En> tomology department, Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind. • HAPPY HOOSIERS The Happy Hoosier 4H club convened recently at the Tiplon town, ship grade school with Sandra Guy presiding. The pledges to the flags were ed by Karen Wilkerson and Mary Cook, followed with rosl call answered by 13. members who told :he projects they were taking and ;he number of years in each. 4 demonstration, "How to Freeze Strawberries," was presented by Sandra Guy, assisted By 'onnie Lockhart and Mary Cook. Community judging was announced for July 18 at 2:30 p.m. at the grade school. The next meeting is June 26, JUNIOR WORKERS The Washington, township Junior Workers 4-H club convened Wednesday morning with Liesbet lay. The pledges to the flags were led 'by Diane Lohrman and Peggy Logan, followed with roll call answered by members naming their favorite bird. The thought for the day was given by Kathy Woolever and demonstrations were given by Mary Beth Stephenson on cherry stand-up dessert and Vickie Wool ever on bam salad sandwiches. The next meeting will be the local junior demonstration contest June 20 at 9 a.m. ARRIVES ,BV U.S. NEW YOBK (UPI) - Australian Prime Minister Robert G. Menzie arrived here Thursday from London for a six-day visil and a meeting with Presidenl Kennedy. State Fair Lamb Contest Deadline Set LAFAYETTE, Ind. - Deadline :or nominating wethers to be en .ered in the Hoosier Quality Lamb Contest to be held at the Indiana State Fair will be July 1, accord ing to Henry H. Mayo, Purdue university extension animal scien tist For the first time this year, the ,op 40 awards in the show will receive credit toward the Quaken jush trophy from the Indiana Livestock Breeders Association However, cooperators will be re quired to, hold membership in the Association. The on-foot show will be Aug 27 at the Sheep barn at the State : airgrounds in Indianapolis. Car casses will be displayed begin ning Aug. 30 in the Horticultun wilding for the remainder of thi State Fair. Hygrade Food Pro ducts Corporation will cut every carcass and furnish information on loin eye area, outside fat and oth er pertinent facts. The contest is open only to In diana exhibitors and entries wil be limited to wether lambs. Al breeds will be judged together in Four weight classes to determine the on foot winners.- Carcass plac ings will be made on the adjust ed value per 100 pounds rathe than- on the live weight of the [ambs v Nomination blanks may be obtained from county cooperative extension offices or by writinj Mayo, Animal Sciences Depari ment, Lilly Hall of Life Sciences Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind ROYLCRUME Auctioneer Realtor-Insurance KOKOMO,IND. No Charge. Ph.; Logon Enterprise 8476 : arm Mishap Claims Life Of Youth, 11 DELPHI — Funeral services were held Friday afternoon at the Geetingsville Presbyterian church or Dewayne Robert Connaway, 1, of rural route 1, Frankfort. Rev. H. P. Chapin officiated and 'urial was in the Geetingsville cemetery. Young Connaway was killed when he was thrown from a trac- or into the knife of a mower n[hile he was cutting hay on his ather's farm located one and one-half miles northeast of Geet- ngsville Wednesday evening. One of the tractor's wheels hit a hole that spun it around. The tractor hit the hole a second time spinning it -around and throwing he boy into .the knives of the mower. John Allen, 11, of Frank- 'ort, who was riding with him was thrown clear and escaped in- ; ury. The body was taken to the tfoore and Brown funeral home ,n Rossville. He is survived by his parents Mr. and Mrs. Robert Connaway; two brothers, Michael and Harry and his grandparents, Mr. aw VIrs. Ray Connaway, route 1, Frankfort. GETS BROADWAY PARADE NEW YORK (UPI) - Panama President Roberto F. Chiari wa, received at the United Nations b; Acting Secretary General Than and given a traditional Broadwaj tickertape parade Thursday o arrival for a two-day visit here Office workers and school chi dren waving Panamanian an U.S. flags cheered the Centra American leader as he rode L City Hall, where he was we corned 'by 'Deputy Mayor Edwan F. Cavanaugh. Grange News DEACON Fifty-six persons attended thi annual Deacon Grange father' day party Wednesday evening rlarry Butt received the awart for the oldest father present; Le roy Wolf, the youngest; Roy Kees ey, one who. came the greates distance and Earl Burk, with thi most grandchildren. The program, in charge of ,Han nah Crockett, chairman, pertain ed to Father's Day, with appropri ate musical selections and recita ions. These included: Piano solo Charlotte Martin; -talk on origin of Father's Day, Ella Crockett As A Man Prays, by Mrs. Logan vocal solo, Homer Martin, whc was accompanied at the piano by his wife, Charlotte; reading, Ber nice Davis; piano solo, Hand Beck; three readings, Jerr Shanks. A point contest was wo by Paul Jones. Howard Wolf presided at th business session. The group voter to have a food stand at th? county fair. Margaret Jones, an nounced date of the baking con test as July llth. The fifth an sixth degrees will be given at Pin hook Grange on August 19 at 1:3 p.m. Thank you notes were rea from Everett Thompson, Marjori Bauer, Barbara Helms, and Da vid Drompp. Frank Jump read communication from Wayne E vis concerning the FFA. Surpris packages went to Clint Henry an Jean, Pence. Bernice Davis an Clint Henry are to buy them fo the next meeting. Group t h r e held an auction. Named to the refreshment com mittee for the next meeting b Mae Caldwell, home ec chairman were: Mr. and Mrs. Lee Wilson Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Plank, Mi and Mrs. Everett Thompson, Mrs Laura Marshall. Read the Want Ads! STATE FARI RATES STAY LOW FOR mm DRIVERS Check Slate Farm's low ratot <m tar insurance ! No incf e»s«— thanks to the Stale Farm concept of low ralet for careful drivers. And, discounts tor 2 or more cwt *nd for compact cars mean added Mvtngt for many Indiana Botiqriwlders. No wonder people wrtti Stote.Farm Ml now! Harry "Bud" Watts 320 W. Market St. Dial 4420 ""»"j J STATE FARM. HuluiUulomoblli Tnsunnci Co. Horn Offlnt lloomlnitKi, lit. i GALVINOLEUM« for your gutters and downsppits! s-. * j wrwiK* »f ^w^t|-f«' ir T5 \, < » „.„ ,,0!* .: .1.1/0 j«~iJ*.~ >• ^* • owder Post Beetles Can Destroy Wood LAFAYETTE, Ind. — Don't con- use .powder post beetle damage .vith that o£ termits, says Dave Hatthew, Purdue University ex- ension entomologist. Powder post jeetles can be serious structural jests, but their control procedures re entirely different from those or termites. The beetles riddle the surface of wood with round holes about the ize of a pencil lead. The beetle arvae work inside, reducing trie wood to powder-like dust. This ust, which resembles flour, sifts rom the holes and accumulates n little piles beneath infested umber. Termites work entirely within he timbers, leaving no external evidence of their presence until .he surface breaks or the wood jives way. Termites also may juild small mud tubes over wood and foundation walls. Neither the larvae of the powder post beetle nor the small, free lying adult beetles requires a round. contact as do termites. So powder post beetles can be con- rolled by spraying or otherwise reating infested wood. Soil anc bundation treatments used for .ermite control do not affect powder post beetles. Several insecticides, including 3DT, lindane and pentachlorophe- nol, can be used to treat powder >ost infested wood. Pentachloro- Dhenol is also a wood preserva- jve. Reputable pest control firms are familiar with these ingecti. cides and have trained personnel :o apply them. Pulaski County 4-H Activities WINAMAC-Pulaski delegates ,o the recent 4-H Roundup at Purdue included: The delegates and their townships were: Brenda Hiatt, Van Buren, Marikay Morgan, Jefferson, Suzanne Markus, Rich Grove, June Ellen Zcchiel, Tippecanoe, Marilyn Evans, White Post, Karen Freeman and Patricia Brennan, Monroe, Regma Faulstich and Janet McFarland, Harrison, Diane Gutwein and Bonnie Garrigues, Sialem, and Peggy Salrin of While Post. Garry Fitz and Wayne Fitz, Beaver, Micky Odom, Cass, Arthur Mau Jr.. Franklin, Chester Good and Gary Good, Indian Creek, Dennis Olson and Fred Taylor, Jefferson. Norman Rinker, Sakim, Herb'Hialt pnd Milo Bonncll Van Buren, Dick Allen and Duan Warren, White Post and Dean Williams of Tippecanoe. AH 4-H Photograph project members will meet in June. On June 1!: all 1st year division members will meet in the county Extension office. They are to bring cameras, unloaded, black and white outdoor film, and some pictureii they have taken. On June 20 the 2 and 3 division membors meet in .the Extension office. Both meetings begin at 8 p.m. Bill Wagner is the county instruction leader. FIRST NEGRO DRIVER MOffTCOMERY, Ala. (UPI) City bus lines manager J. H. Bagley si-id Thursday Montgomery soon v:ill have the first Negro bus driver in its history. Bagliiy said the Negro currently is undergoing a (raining program iind will be assigned a regular run in the near future. Boat and Household Auction SATURDAY, JUNE 23 Starting early evening at 5:00 p.m. at Midwest Machinery Auction . Building on Highway 24 east edf;« of Reynolds, Ind. We have had many requests for such an auction. We have good listings already on boats, motors, trail sirs and-household items. Consignments are being taken. Please call or see auctioneers, L. Cobb Vogel, Reynolds 131-R-l or Wally Bucher, Francesville LO-7-3342. Items to be advertised must be listed by Monday night, June 18. Merchandise will be taken unti. time of sale. "I'd like to talk to you about a regular savings plan Jo insure my college education, 1 think the F & M Bank has the most realistic . . ." IERS AnDlllERCHAm tOCAHSPORT. fnDlAHA TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS Bioarfwa/ af P«arl laitgolt Maia Iraneh Really sticks to galvanized metal! • Preyed by war 6 yMi* af testing; • Can be tinted ta pastel colors • Brushes easily, tests and lasts RUST-OLEUM taAlVINOLEUM/ COATINGS Available it your Hardwire, Palirt. I Lumber, Firm and Dspartmcnt Storal A. S.C. APPROVED CRIBS 1100 Bu. '( Gaug* Rod Lok Crib W/RooF,.,. $283 " 1400 Bu. S Gouge iO"IT-OS Rod Lok Crib W/RoeF. , ., •''*' 1100 Bu. '.I Gougft Rod Lok Crib W/Roof.... 1X00 iu. '2 Gauga Rod Lok Crib W/RooF 1700 Bu, 2 Gnugo M.7Q' 70 Rod Lok Crib W/Roof *T/ 7 PRI-SEASON DISCOUIir UNTIL JUIY 15, 1%2 JIM WHITE FARM SERVICE Kewanna, Indiana Phon* 653-3732

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