Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 17, 1957 · Page 21
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 21

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 17, 1957
Page 21
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Tuesday Evening, December 17, 1957. List Winners in Annual Cass Corn, Grain, Hay, Potato Show Winners in the annual Cass county Corn, Grain, Hay and Potato show were crowned Monday aflerr.oon. The show is being concluded today with talks by two representatives of the Purdue University Agronomy department. Stanley Frantz, of Tipton township, was first in the 4-H class exhibit of single ear market corn for the second straight year in Ihe advanced class show. George Hopper, also of Tiplon township, was another repeat win- r.er, taking first placp in Hie open class exhibiting with a peek of Putnam type oats. Olher winners in 4-H class exhibits were' Jerry Barr, Xoble Mixed hay—1. Gene Powlen, Harrison; 2. Jim Thomson, Bethlehem; 3. Donald R. Thomson, Bethlehem; 4 Jerry Garber, Tipton. township, peck of shelled market > 8 Ronnie p own ell, Tipton; 9. Jack corn; Jon Berry. Jefferson town-j W illiams. Tipton; 10. Jerry Gar- ship, peck of wheat; Jeff Frey,[ ber Tipton: 11. Harod Guy, Tip- Tipton township, peck of soybeans; lon . 12 . Jim Reed, Tipton; 13. James R. Swank, Harrison township, potatoes; and Richard Wag- son; 26. Junior Shrader, Miami. Sweepstakes to Jerry Barr. First year peck of shelled market corn—1. Tom Blank, Noble; 2. Junior Guy, Tipton;. 3. Keith Rush, Tipton; 4. Dale Miller, Tipton; 5. Don Hendrixson, Tipton; 6. Jeff Bowyer, Miami; 7. Fred Price, Tiplon; 8. Gordon Wilson, Washington; 9. Bob Wagoner, Bethlehem. Peck of Wheat—1. Jon Berry, Jefferson; 2. Anthony Herd, Harrison; 3. Fred Price, Bethlehem; 4. Don Guy, Tipton; 5. Harold Guy, Tipton; 6. Jerry Garber, Tipton; 7. Roger Howard. Belhlehem; 8. Gordon Wilson, Washington; 9. Don Barnard, Tipton; 10. Bob Wagoner, Bethlehem. Sweepstakes to Jon Berry. Peck of oats—1. Dennis Preiser, .Tipton; 2. Gene Hines, Tipton; 3. Joe Reed, Tipton; 14. Bob Jackson-Bill Helvie, Tipton; 4. Mark Prei- of Jackson; 15. John Grant, Tip- se r, Tipton; 5. Richard Wagoner, Alfalfa hay —I. Richard Wagoner, Bethlehem; 2 Bob Wagoner, Bethlehem; 3. Wayne Hubenthal, Bethlehem; 4. Jerry Garber, Tip- Ion. Sweepstakes in hay to Richard Wagoner. 1st Year Ten ears markefcorn— 1. Junior G-uy, Tipton; 2. Leonard Gray. Jefferson. Advanced class ten cars market corn—1. Dan Reutebuch. Tiplon; 2. Jerry Barr, Noble; 3 Stanley Frantz, Tipton; 4. Maurice Frantz. Tipton; 5. Don Guy, Tip-ton; 6. Bill Helvie, Tip- jton; 7. Dean Nelson, Deer Creek; oner. Bethlehem township, alfalfa, j ton; 16. David Forgey, Jefferson;. Bfithlehem; 6 Roger Howard, Beth- Honors in the open class exhibit; 17. Ronald Winings, Tipton; 18.|:ehem; 7. Jerry Garber, Tipton; of ten ears of single^cross hybrid Don Barnard, Tipton; 19. Paul J. 3. James Swank, Harrison; 9. Gor- 4-H ACHIEVEMENT AWARDS I/ogansport, Indiana, Pliaros-Tribune Fiv« Phil banning, Tipton; 2. Terry Hedrick, Tipton; 3. Paul Prciser, Tipton; 4. Dwight Plank, Deer Creek; 5. Dale Brown, Tipton; 6. Jim Douglas, Tipton. Ten ears single cross hybrid—1. Dan Reutebuch, Tipton; 2. Ronald Frantz, Tiplon. Sweepstakes to Dan Reutebuch. Ten ears market corn—1. Dan Reutebuch, Tipton; 2. Tommy Long, Tipton. RADIATION TEST , WASHINGTON (UP) — The Pub- i lie Health Service announced today' it may be possible to determine .he amount of radiation a person las received by examining his lair roots. Key awards for tlicir achievements in 4-H club work were presented to these Junior Leaders at a dinner program in the Ninth street Christian church Monday night. From left to right are Lloyd Hardy, Robert Rudicel, LcAnn Shafer, Alan Miller, Judy Lind and Henry F. Anderson, Cities Service representative who made the awards. corn were won by Danny Keute-, Shcelz, Harrison; 20. Max Wilson, buch, Tipton township. , Jackson; 21. Arlan Bookwalter, The longest ear of corn was dis-i Adams. played by Marion Downham, whose lst year ten ears single cross entry measured 13 inches. Two | hybrid—1. Roger Menne, Washing- other Deer Creek entrants placed second and third. John Cohee had a 12% inch ear of corn and Larry Downham was close behind with an ear of corn measuring 12'/i inches. The official judge was Joe Maish, Frankfort. County agent Gus W. Thias said a total of 138 exhibits were presented in the 4-H class and 51 in the open class. Thias said more exhibits were displayed last year, but the overall quality of the exhibits was higher this year. Tuesday morning 0. C. Lee, of Purdue, conducted a session on "The Use of Herbicides," giving recommendations for the control of problem weeds. The Tuesday afternoon session was on "Agronomy Tomorrow," with L. H. Smith, extension agronomist, giving the talk. ton. Advanced ten ears single cross— 1. Maurice Frantz, Tipton; 2 Stanley Frantz, Tipton; 3. Jim Thomson, Bethlehem; 4. Donald Thomson, Bethlehem; 5. John G. Martin, Washington. Peck of shelled market corn, advanced class—1. Jerry Barr, Noble; 2. Ronnie Pownell, Tiplon; 3. Roger Howard, Bethlehem; 4. Harold Guy, Tip'.on; 5. David Forgey, Jefferson; 6. Eddie Nelson, Deer Creek; 7. Dean Nelson, Doer Creek; 8. Jeff Fry, Tipton; 9. Phillips Gremelspacher, Washington; 10. Larry Downham, Deer Creek; 11. D.on "Guy, Tipton; 12. Marion Downham, Deer Creek; 13. Mark Preiser, Tipton; 14. Jim Robison, Jefferson; 15. John Grant, Tipton; 16. Dennis Preiser, Tipton; 17. Ronald Minnick, Washington; 18. Wally Zollman, Wash- The results of the judging are: ington; 19. David Zell, Tipton; 20. Potatoes—1 James R. Swank, Harrison Tp.; 2. John Williamson, Bethlehem; 3. Carl Newell, Harrison; 4. 'Gordon Wilson. Washington. Sweepstakes to James Swank. Dave Vance, Washington; 21. Bill Helvie, Tipton; 22. Harold Erdmann, Bethlehem; 23. Danny Elkins, Adams; 24. Jerry Garber, Tipton; 25. Paul J. Sheetz, Harri- don Wilson, Washington; 10. Anthony Herd, Harrison; 11. Junior^ Shroder, Miami; 12. Bob Wagoner,' Bethlehem; 13. Keith Leffert, Washington; 14. Fred Price, Bethlehem. Advanced Peck of soybeans—1. Jon Berry, Jefferson; 2. Roger Howard, Bethlehem; 3. Don Barnard, Tipton; 4. Fred Price. Bethlehem ;5. Ronald Winings, Tipton; G. Don Guy, Tipton. 1st Year peck ot soybeans—1. Jeff Fry, Tipton; 2. Bill Helvie, Tiptor. 1 ; 3. Leonard Gray, Jefferson; 4. Junior Guy, Tiplon. Sweepstakes to Jeff Fry. 1st Year single ear market corn —1. Junior Guy, Tipton; 2. Jerry Barr, Noble; 3. Roger Mennen, Washington. Advanced single ear market corn —1. Stanley Frantz, Tipton; 2. Steve Reed, Tipton; 3. Maurice Frantz, Tipton; 4. Dan Reutebuch, Tipton; 5. Harold Guy, Tipton; 6. Jim Robison, Jefferson; 7. John Grant, Tipton; 8. Dave Zell, Tipton; 9. Dick Baber, Jackson; 10. Bob Jackson of Jackson; 11. Max Jackson of Jackson; 12. Anthony Herd, Harrison ;13. Roger Howard, Bethlerem; 14. Don Guy, Tipton; 15. Jack Williams, Tipton; 16. Jim Williams, Tiplon; 17. Max Wilson, Jackson; 18. Raymond oyle, Boone; 19. Paul Sheetz, Harson; 20. Larry Young, Washing- OPEN CLASS EXHIBITS Mixed hay—1. J. T. Powlen, arrison; 2. Tim Carey, Tipton; v Gene Powlen, Harrison; 4 ean Nelson, Deer Creek. Alfalfa hay—1. Ronald Minick, ashington; 2. Phil Gremelspach- r, Washington. Popcorn—1. Dale Brock, Tipton; Dale Miller, Tipton. Pint of clover seed—1. Dale Mil.-, Tipton; 2 Jim Williams, Tip- in; 3. Stanley Sisk,- Tipton; 4. The Most Treasured Gifts Come From The For her at home hours, give her dresses she can wear with charm and ease at homemaking, marketing and entertaining surprise guests. She'll love these! "Your Christmas.Store" BiLLSlMS TOGS Q.95 A. There is nothing neater than Bill Sims' Jiffy-zip* cotton dresses 'in pretty new prints. Long, step-in zip front dress with the waistline design that flatters your figure. Ric-rac trim to accent the bright patterns ... on fine cotton that is launder perfect. Sizes 10-44 and 12Vi.-24J/2 - B. So neat, so new in the season's favorite color combinations. . . . easy-into £nd easy-to-iron, full button, crisply tailored with convertible collar. Action back and self belt... high count cotton that launders perfectly. Use Our Budget Account! •OtDthf RUH BUDGET DRESSES MEZZANINE DIAL 4166 Don Barnard, Tipton. Peck of soybeans—1. Dale Brock, Tiplon. Peck of Clinton or related oats— 1. Dwight Plank, Deer Creek; 2. George Hopper, Tipton; 3. Larry Downham, Deer Creek; 4. Marion Downham, Deer Creek. Peck • of other oats—1. George Hopper, Tipton; 2. Gene Hines, Tiplon; 3. Jeff Frey, Tipton; 4. Larry Leffert, Washington. Sweepstakes to George Hopper o£ Putnam variety oats entry. Peck o£ wheat—1. Wayne Berry, Jefferson; 2. Jon Berry, Jefferson. Single ear single cross corn—1. John Martin, Washington; 2. Dean End Subway Strike In New York City NEW YORK (UP)— New York City's subway trains v3re running Ion time today. An eight-day sfrike of rnolormen, longest and costliest transit tie-up in the chy's his'.ory, was voted to an end at 7:30 Monday night, and the molormen immediately reported back to work. They had gone on strike at 5 a.m. last Monday, defying a court injunction and the eleventh hour jailing of four top leaders, to protest their forced rcprescntalior. by the giant Transport Workers Union. Read the Classified Ads STOKER Nelson, Deer Creek; 3. Jim Thorn' son, Bethlehem; 4. Donald Thomson, Bethlehem. Single ear market corn — 1 Dwight Plank, Deer Creek; 2. Don Spitler, Tipton; 3. Jack Williams, Tip'jon; 4. Jim Williams, Tipton; 5. Phil Lanning, Washington. Longest ear of corn—1. Marion Downham, Deer Creek; 2. John Cohee, Deer Creek; 3. Larry Downham, Deer Creek;4. Eddie Nelson, Deer Creek; 5. Dean Nelson, Deer Creek; 6. Larry Young, Washington; 7. Mike Finney, Tipton; 8. Jack Wi'.liams, Tipton; 9. : Jim Williams, Tipton. ' Peck of shelled market corn—1. BECAUSE ITICAK WALITV1 I Re fined to give you extra low ash and extra heating hours. Correct clinkers, fragile coke, all the convenience a stoker owner wants. Try it — you'll see! Labels tell you it's genuine Great Heart Super Stoker coal. LOGAN FUEL & ICE, Inc. "The Home of Quality Coal" 801 Erie Dial 3133 * Repairing * Remodeling Courteous - Efficient * Building CALL US Home Improvement Loans Can Be Arranged WM. P. LONER & SONS, INC. GENERAL CONTRACTORS 900-22nd St. Phone S^B Compare the 1958 Edsel with highest-priced cars for performance-and with lowest-priced cars for price Car for car, Edsel gives you most—and is priced the lowest— of all 1958's medium-priced cars You have to talk engines when you talk performance. And that's one big reason the 1958 Edsel is this year's most talked-about car. For the big Edsel engines—with up to 345 horsepower—are the newest, most advanced V-8's on the road. Compare—you'll find Edsel gives you the kind of usable power you've never had before! Compare the drive, the ride, the feel of the 1958 Edsel with all the rest. Only Edsel offers you all the important new advances such as exclusive Teletouch Drive, self- adjusting brakes and the first genuine contour seats. You ride in luxurious comfort in this newest of all cars— and you shift while both hands stay safely at the wheel. Then consider this surprising fact: Edsel is priced the lowest in the entire medium-price field!*; See your Edsel Dealer today about the greatest performer-and the greatest value—of the year: the powerful 1958 Edsel. EDSEL DIVISION ' FORD MOTOR COMPANY tBased on actual comparison of suggested retail delivered prices of the Edsel Ranger and similarly equipped cars in the medium-price Jieia. GET THIS AUTHENTIC SCALE MODEL EDSEL- Take this certificate to your Edsel Dealer. Take the test drive of your lifetime in a 1S58 Edsel He'll give you this 8-inch precision-made plastic model as a gift for your child. In return for a demonstration drive, I have received a scale model Edsel at a gift. Nam*. CERTIFICATE Addron —— Mak* of Present Car- Dtoler'i Firm Na"m«_ Dialir'i Addr«» _Y»or_ p. A.NO- PTt V Get your scale model Edsel free from one of these Edsel Dealers. SHILLING AUTO SALES Highway 24 at W. Linden Aye., Logansport, Ind. IN »VHfH A*tA* «« VOW* IOC*!. BBSCl DCAlffff

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