Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 10, 1957 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, November 10, 1957
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Page 7
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1957 THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT. JLQpANSPORT PUBLIC LIBRARY PAGE SEVEN RARE LANDMARK—COVERED BRIDGE One of the few remaining covered bridges in this country js located 2 miles northeast of Cutler. This bridge was built in 1872. (Staff Photo) YOUR GARDEN-Green Coyer Crop Invaluable for Rehabilitating Tired Soil By HENRY FREE | Good gardners everywhere are I pretty much agreed that after clearing the vegetable patch of its crops a soil improvement program is in order. j But why worry about the the soil.""asks the novice gardner, "didn't it produce a good harvest this year?" Yes. replies the Old Gardner, but when we garden on the same land, or even use a rotation plan, we upset nature's balance and it becomes necessary to rehabilitate the soil i£ we expect to maintain it in good tilth and again secure from it top quality vegetables. Wise gardners work with nature. They know that by adJing organic material they can improve the growth of plants and that it is possible to grow the best with a little help from chemical fertilizers. A good green cover crop with manure spread over it in the fall and turned under in the spring will build a healthier soil, increase valuable plant food, add, humus and nitrogen and improve! the tilth. j Cover cropping benefits the gar- 1 den during the winter months by, preventing loss of valuaole top-i soil from washing; by ^"eventing,' the loss of soluble plant food> •which it takes up and later adds to the soil; and increasing the supply of available nitrogen in the soii, especially when a leguminous! crop, such as clover or winter vetch, is planted. Professor Alex Laurie, floriculturist, formerly of Ohio State University, declares that in tna absence of manure, a good cover crop might be termed "green gold." He says: "Besides the nitrogen, the green manure takes up minerals from all parts of the soil reached by the roots and upon the decomposition of the roots and What's It For?" TV Show, Raises Question NEW YORK (UP)—"What's 'it For?" is a new NBC-TV panel show that provoked many critics nta asking the same question. But one of its panelists, Abe Burrows, believes the show has a »ood chance of. surviving. It all joils down to the show's personalities and how they .mesh, savs Sorrows, and the gimmick ot a show has little to do with its success. "I'm not saying the gimmick of i show doesn't mean anything at ill," said Burrows. An eye-blinker ind forehead-wrinkler, he blinked and wrinkled. "What 1 am saying hough is that on TV it's the personalities who make or break 'a show—particularly of this kind. Vhat counts in the end is the way :he viewer. responds to the per- formers and not necessarily, the idea of the show. "Now, we took a bit of a panning on this show first time out. A roasting? No, I wouldn't say a roasting.. I've been roasted myself often enough to be able to tell a roasting. But anyway, 1 think we're beginning to come across, we're working together better." Features Goofy Inventions . "What's it For?", it might be pointed out, is a half-hour Saturday night entry that showcases goofy inventions. A pane) composed of Burrows, Betsy Palmer, Hans Conried and a swing guest tries to guess the nature of the mechanical beast. Emcee Hal March cracks the whip. "I think this is one of the big differences between TV and the theatre," continued Burrows as he blinked three frantic blinks. "You can get by in TV without strong material if you have that strong personality working for you. Yoy get a guy who lights up that) screen and you stay with him. , "But in the theatre, it's the show, that counts. Sure, there are a few personalities who can carry a show on their backs—like Ethel Merman—but basically, it's the material .that makes or breaks you on Broadway. "Of course," said Burrows with a blink and a wrinkle and a blink, blink, blink, "the big trouble with TV is that very often there doesn't seem to be any material at all. The comedy is not very inventive and the ideas'not very fresh. But you can't blame anybody — there just isn't enough time." Plans New TV Series Burrows, co-author of "Guys and Dolls" and director of "can- Can" and "Happy Hunting' 1 on Broadway, currently is engaged in a TV project that would Ring Lardner's "You Know SU, Al," to TV as a series. "With a TV series, you Just keep working. However, I guess you can say with this Lardner thing, my reasons- are artistic,'" he concluded with a wrinkle, wrinkle. "It's really a labor of love." Blink, blink. ACID Indigestion? FOR QUICK, SAFE RELIEF TAKE TUMS • PMSCIIPTK1N PUH MOMPKNTI U lUU YOU »n THI OMWMAl TUMS tTIU OMIT IO* ...WOITM J MUION WHM TOW MB IMIM Sophia Loren, Cary Grant in "Pride and the Passion" with Frank Sinatra. State Sunday. "GREEN GOLD" U what they call a cooA cover crop to revitalize your tired soil. Rye grasses sown in the fall will sprout before winter. Turn under next sprine while green. Reports on Research Into Cases of Cancer NEW YORK (UP)—Whereas in| But the incidence of lip cancers man cancer may appear in any lops, various necessary elements organ or tissue ot his body, in are returned to the soil in available form." catfish and eels cancer usually appears only no the lios. in catfish and eels of unpolluted streams is not known-. Clearly scicene needs to know more about the natural history of , . , . , But in the leopard frog cancer j cancer in catfish and eels. The Ihe seed should be sown as soon i rare | y ; 3 f oun a anywhere but in suggestion is that a hereditary as possible so as to get a goodithe liver while' in the parakeet """'" '" ------ J 1 "' ~~ ------stand before frost. The rye grass- the usual places are the kidney es — winter, perennial and Ro-; and the pituitary S sen's-make ideal green manure! The characteristic horse cancer crops for this section of the coun-| JS in the nasal sinuses. On the try. All are hardy during the win-! oth « r nand . both ' ne Platyfish and ter and will continue growth dur-i swo ^tail fish are generally caning warm periods wnen the ground cer-free is not frozen and not -covered with snow. Rye grasses germinate quirk triggered by mental coincidence quickly and make growth. rapid early The more humus in the soil,' the more alive it will be and the better the crops. Whatever crap is sown it must be turned under next spring while it is green and succulent if it is to properly decay and fulfill its task as a green man- B OLD FASHIONED L\ UTTER TOFFEE ICE CREAM \ "Take Home Plenty" J But when they inter an environ (chemically polluted streams) give many of them lip cancers, but more facts are needed. May Be Heredity Quirk His platyfish-swordtail example was even more provoking. Their breed, hybrid offspring often have {which they never do in .nature but do in aquariums), the hybrid offspring is spectacularly subject to. the highly malignant cancer of pigmentation cells. .JIJULIU viiofjuiig viLdi nave a heavy pigmentation neither parent had, and this abnormal pigmentation often produces car/cer. The suggestion is that submerged hereditary quirks of both species g n y y 9 I I I » # ** I DON'T WAIT ... SHOP NOW POR CHRISTMAS CARDS ... to be Imprinted with your name Youll find the most beautiful cards in the world in these albums 25 for $195 ondup y Pfrees your order now. Pay later when you pick them up. These assorted facts may strike combine into an 'active cancer- you only as odd but to Dr. Hans causing flaw. But in their native G. Schlumberger and other oncolo- ; Mexican rivers, platyfish never gists (tumor scientists) they con-il° v e sword-tails nor vice versa, tain the possibility of solving at j and so th e quirks are keot apart, least one of the many r i d d 1 e s ! Thus . tne unnatural environment 1 of an aquarium triggers the hereditary. Schlumberger, who is. a member of the faculty of the University of Arkansas, is appealing to biologists and other scientists "who examine large numbers of animals not commonly studied by oncologists" to collect and study the tumors they see. He has made the appeal in lectures to scientific audiences. whose sum total is cancer. I This solvable riddle, is this: How 'dothe forces of heredity as concentrated in the chromosomes of germ cells from which all lives, whether fish, fowl or mammal, have their beginnings), inter-act with the forces of environment and cause cells to go berserk and become cancerous? Schlicrcberger pointed to catfish and eels. Those caught in industrially - polluted rivers of the East have a surprising incidence! The world's largest processor of of lip cancers, but other kinds of lawn grass seed is in Marysville, fish in the same rivers don't. Ohio. CROSSWORD PUZZLE Aniwtr to v»t.rd.y. PU»I. ACROSS 1—House pet 4—Recoils 9—Declare ' 12—Paddle 13—Late 14—Falsehood 15—Roman Catholic bishop 17— Masts 19—Platform 20—Let it stand 21—Beer mug 23—Gratified 26—Workman 27—Sbuts noisily 28—A state (abbr.) 29—Worthless / ' leaving SO—Cuts up 31—Crony (colloq.) 32—Brother ot Odin 33—Unruly children 34—Speechless 35—Holds in high regard 37—Takes on«'a part SB—Part of harness S3—Narrated 40—Slinute orlflc* in leaf stem 42 —Protective S lates ubricate 4G—Test 4 S—Vast agt 49—Confederatt general 50—Merits Bi—Music: ai written DOWN 1—Policeman (slang) 3- 3 ORDER YOUR PERSONALIZED CHRISTMAS CARDS NOW! 40 Books Now on Display to Choose From Timber-lake's Gift Shop "Your Christmas Card Headquarters" 2—Swls« river 2 —Three-prong*d apear 4 —Blemish 5—Chapeaux 6—Anger 7—Man's nicknam* S —Formal schemes I—Narrow, flmt boards- ID—Yen til ate -11—AffirmatlT* 16—Servant IS—Edible »ed» 20—Strike* 21—Push 22—Biblical weed* 23—Parcels of land 24—Puff up 25—Small valley* 27—Mortification 30- Reduce, to ashes 31_Pools 33—Heavy timber 34—Distance measure *6—Wooden pin 37—Dirties 39—Conjunction 40—The sun 41—Cravat 42—Title of reaped 43—Sper-k 44—Nahoor aheey 47—Sun cod DAVID'S REVLON DOLL Tilling Pink" dolls. ftend forward, back- J||95 word and ptrouitt*. I • S" toll. BING-O-MATIC Feature* automatic number diipenwr. Ptrfect game for 1 h e whole iamUy. PORTABLE PHONOGRAPH Electric phonograph for the young music lovvrs.^ Heavy-duty motor. Fu» Ofid educational. BLOCK CITY SET Sturdy plastic blocks interlock to form loll of differ** il*wcrur«. 27| MUSICAL TOP Jwtt Sptn the top to •rake charming hmrdy- gwdy music. A mu»t for •very youngster. "52" GAME CHEST 1" Checkers, dog racing, gam* of India «nd many more stimulating games included. KLANCY KLANG KLANG •**»* P w>n **•* "otorm button" and wp pop* Mr. Ktona Klarva with ske* sow*d. 3-PC KITCHEN SET Complete kitchen in modern pejltl pink. Evertyhing needed for CHEMISTRY SET Te*t foods, write invisibly and perform magic tricks. Safe and educo- . Instructions. DOLL BUGGY Sfiwg and comfy doffl buggy thot'i big .noggh * tar whoU-fanily of dollv 51" higK. 98 STOCK FARM 6 dwroble born yard animal* plui corral orvd chut* for loading Hrto big itock rack truck. 9 9 CORN POPPER N«w pulh toy th« toll • ill lov.. Wood.n ball. $|9f bourK* ogainit unbrvofc- J «bt« plastic dom*. DELUXE B3LL BATH Sturdily mad* . . . complete with »oap, sponge $ M emd apron. Extra tray mf mt bottom. 22" Iwo, SHEET SHOOT Avtotnatk »kee1 shooting gome. Ju*t step on $ launcher. Sturdy, *af« Everything th« li(ll« Doc. lor needs for pretend patients! All items safe, vnbreokoble. QUIZ GAME Exciting fun for th. whol. family. "Go to SO9S ' tK. Htcd of III* Clou." £. .792 ' TOY CHEST With tott oF storage reon for toys and books. EiKOurogei \\fMt t* pvt away toys, etc. MODERN KITCHEN Mlntolwr* ifeet kilch«n with built-in rang*, tiwh- ^ Jm 98 wcraW, sink . . ott moving parts. RANCH PHONE H«oH,tk replica of aid fathioned telephone. J«il turn the upper crank for b*N to ring, record tafki. AMERICAN LOGS Build outhtfitfc-looking p!on*«r hom*>..Sturdy interlocking log*. Safe colon. SHOP OUR BARGAIN TOY TABU! CHILD'S TABLE 20x26 Table made of solid maple. 22% inches high.

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