Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 10, 1957 · Page 35
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 35

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, November 10, 1957
Page:
Page 35
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PUBLIC LIBRARY SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1957 THE PHAROS-TK1IBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT. INDIANA PAGE SEVEN. RARE LANDMARK—COVERED BRIDGE "What's It For?" TV Show, Raises Question NEW YORK (UP)—"What's it (formers and not necessarily, fhe For?" is a new . NBC-TV panel'idea of the show. show that provoked many critics into asking the same question. But one of its panelists, Abe Burrows, believes the show has a "Now, we took a bit of a panning on this lihow 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 good chance of surviving. It all roasting. But anyway, 1 think boils down to the show's person- 1 W e're beginning to come across, alities and how they mesh, savs we're working together better " Burrows, and the gimmick at a| .Features Goofy Inventions show has little to do with its suc-S "What's it For?" it might be "I'm not saying the gimmick of ' a show doesn't mean anything at I all," said Burrows. An eye-blinker and forchead-wrinkler, he blinked and wrinkled. "What I am saying though is that on TV it's the personalities who make or break a show—particularly of this kind. pointed out, is a half-hour Saturday night entry that showcases goofy inventions. A panel composed of Burrows, Betsy Palmer, Hans Conned anri a swing guest tries to guess the nature of the mechanical beast. Emcsc Hal March cracks the whip. "I think this is jne of the What counts in the end is the way, differences between TV and the the viewer responds to the per- theatre," continued Burrows as he blinked three frantic blinks. "You i can get by in TV without strong' material if you have that stron; personality working for you. Vou • get a guy who lights up that \ i screen and you stay with him. \ "But in the theatre, it's the: i show that counts. Sure, (here are l 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 i you can't blame anybody — there just isn't enough time." j Plans New TV Scries | Burrows, co-author of "Guys and Dolls" and director of "can- Can" and "Happy Hunting" on Broadway, currently is engaged in' a TV project that would brtaj. Ring Lar'dner's "You Know Me,' Al," to TV as 8 series. "With a TV series, you just! keep working. However, 1 guess- yob can say with this Lardner thing, my reasons are artistic.' 1 he concluded with a wrinkle, wrinkle. "It's really a labor of love." Blink, blink. ACID indigestion? FOR QUICK, SAFE RILIIEF TAKS TUMS • fKISCKIPTION PUKE INGREDIENTS if suit rou oir mi TUMS ONLY JO* ...WOtTH A HULUOH wHtH rou HUB mui One of the lew remaining covered bridges in this country is located 2 miles northeast of Cutler. This bridge was built in 1872. (Staff Photo) YOUR GARDEN- Green Cover Crop Invaluable For Rehabilitating Tired Soil By HENKY FREE Good gardners everywhere are pretty much agreed that after clearing the vegetable patch of its crops a soil improvement program is in order. But why worry about the ir.e 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 if 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 1'Mle help from chemical' fertilizers. A good green cover crop with ma nure. spread over it in the fall and turned under in th.e spring will build a healthier soil, increase valuable plant food, add Jiumus and nitrogen and improve the tilth. Cover cropping benefits the garden during the winter months b'y preventing loss of valuaole topsoil 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 soil, 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 tnn absence of manure, a good cover crop might be termed "green gold." He says: "Besides the nit- logen, the green manure takes up minerals from all parts of the soil reached by the roots and upon the decomposition of the roots and Sophia Loren, Cary Grant in "Pride and the Passion" with Frank Sinatra. Stale Sunday. "GREEN GOLD" is what they call a grood cover crop to revitalize your tired soil. Ry.e grasses sown in the fall will sprout before winter. Turn under next spring while green. tops, various necessary elements are returned to the soil iji available 'orm." The seed should be sown as soon as possible so as to get a good stand before frost. The rye grasses — winter, perennial and Rosen's—make ideal green 'manure crops for this section of the country. All are hardy during the winter and will continue growth during warm periods wnen the ground is not frozen and jiof covered with snow. Rye grasses germinate quickly and make rapid early growth. 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 nexl spring while it is green and succulent if it is to properly decay and fulfill its task as a green manure. Reports on Research Into Cases of Cancer NEW YORK (UP)—Whereas in| But the incidence of lip cancers man cancer may appear in any i in catfish -and eels of unpolluted organ or tissue of his body, - in streams is not known, catfish and eels cancer usually ap-l Clearly scicsnei needs to know pears only no the KDS. more about the natural history of But in the leopard frog cancer, cancer in catfish and eels. The rarely is found anywhere but in : suggestion is that a hereditary the liver while in the parakeet the usual places are the kidney j and the pituitary gland. The characteristic horse cancer is in the nasal sinuses. On the other hand, both 'he platyfish and swordtail fish are generally cancer-free. quirk triggered by an environmental coincidence (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 But when they inter - breed, hybrid offspring often have a (which they never do in nature 'heavy pigmentation neither par- B OLD FASHIONED l\ UTTER TOFFEE ICE CREAM \ "Take Home Plenty" J but do in aquariums)," the hybrid offspring is .spectacularly subject to the highly malignant cancer of pigmentation 'cells. ent had, and this abnormal pigmentation often produces cancer. The suggestion is that submerged jhereditary quirks ol: both species These assorted facts may strike. combine into an active, cancer- you only as odd but to Dr Hans ca 'Jsing flaw. But in their native G. Schlumberger and other oncolo-1 Mexican rivers, platyfish never gists (tumor scientists) they con-' love sword-tails nor vi.ce versa, tain the possibility of solving at. and so the quirks are kept apart, least one of the many riddles! Thus, the unnatural environment • • • • of an aquarium triggers the hered- whose sum total is cancer. 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? Schlumberger pointed to cat- itary. Schlumberger, who is a member of ihe 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 amd study the tumors they see. He . has made the appeal in' lectures to scientific audiences. fish and eels. Those caught in industrially - polluted rivers of the East have a surprising incidence i The world's largest processor of of lip cancers, .but other kinds of, lawn grass seed js in Marysville, fish in the same rivers don't. Ohio. CROSSWORD PUZZLE An<w --*° v.n.rd.y. P U «I. i ! ' DONT WAIT . .. SHOP NOW FOR CHRISTMAS CARDS ... to be imprinted with your name ' You'll find the most beautiful cards in the world in these albums 25 for $195 ondup Place your order now. Pay letter when you pick them up. ORDER YOUR PERSONALIZED, CHRISTMAS CARDS NOW! f 40 Books Now on Display to Chdojio From Timberlake's Gift Shop I i "Your Christmas Card Headquarters" j ACROSS 1—House pet 4—Recoils 9—Declare 12—Paddle 13—Lato 14—Falsehood 15—Roman Catholic. bishop 17—Masts 33—Platform 20—Let It stand 1!1— Beer mug 2.1—Gratified 2C—Workman 27—Shuta noisily 28—A Btato (abbr.) 29—Worthless leaving 30—Cute up 31—Crony (colloa.) 32—Brother of Odin 33—Unruly children 34 — Speeuhlespi 35— Holda in high regard 37— Takes one'* part 38— Part of harness 3H — Narrated 40~ ariniite orffici In leaf Rtera 42 — Protective plates 4»— LubricaU 46— Teat 48— Vast ng« 49— Confederate pen era! \ fit)— Merits 51 — Music: tut written 1 — Policeman (slang) *». JT t—Swiss river 3— Three-pronged spear +—Blemish 6—Clmpeuix ,6—Anger 7—Man's rtcknard* 8—Formal schemes 9— Narrow, flat boards 10—Ventilate 11—AKlrmatlT* 16—Servant 13—Edible >e«d» 20—Strikes 21—Push 22—Blblicnl weed* 23—Parcels of land 24— Put! up 25—Slmall valleyi 27—Mortification 30—Ileduc* to wishes 31—Pools S3—Heavy timber 34—73istance measure 1C—Wooden pin 37—Blrtles .19—Conjunction 40—The sun 4.1—Cravat •13—Title of respect «—fipef-k 44—Nahoor »h««p 47—Bun rod DAVID'S REVLON DOLL "Killing Pink" dolli, B.nd forward, backward and pirou«H«. Corn.. 18" tall. bcr dispenser. Perfect game for th< whole family. PORTABLE PHONOGRAPH d«lric phonograph *°* »*>• y«w«8 muilc loveM. Hcavy-rfoty moior, Ft>fc and educational. BLOCK CITY SET Sturdy pi attic block* in* t«rlock to form lots of <fifT«r«nt ifruclurci. 278 pitcvs. MUSICAL TOP Ju*r »pm the fep fo make charming hurdy- % gurdy music. A muil for •very youngiter. 59 "52" GAME CHEST Checkers, dog racing, gam* of India ond $198 many more stimulating | garnet included. KLANCY KLANG KLANG 98c Just puih the "alarm button" and up pops Mr, Klang Wang wttk liren sound. 3-PC. KITCHEN SET Compltlt kitchtu HI modern p*itel pink. Evertyhmp needed for Mtol preparation. CHEMISTRY SET Ttrt foodi, writ* Invisibly and perform magic iriclci. Safe and educa- Hanoi. Instructions. DOLL BUGGY Snug and comfy doll buggy that's big enough $ for whole family of dolls. 21" high. 98 STOCK FARM 6 dvrable barnyard am* mals plus corral ond $"T 9 8 chute for loading into jj big ifock rock trvck. CORN POPPER Hew puih toy the foil will lovt, Wooden balls $|98 bounct against unbreak- • able piattic dome. 5ELBXE DOLL BATH Sturdily made . * . com* plet* with soap, sponge $498 and apron. Extra tray £& at bottom. 22" long. SHEET SHOOT Automatic tkeet sKool- Ing gome. Juit itap on launcher. Slwrdy, *of« dart rifte. DOCTOR KIT Everything lh« littl. Doc- for n«edi for pf«l«nd patients! All it«mi >al«, vnbrcokabU. . QUIZ GAME Exciting fwn for the •whole family. "Co to $^98 the Head of tKe Clou." Z. 772 question!, omweri. TOY CHEST With toti of ilaroge room for toys and booki. Encourages chHd to put crway toys, etc. MODERN KITCHEN Miniature sttel kitchen with built-in range, dish- $ J| 98 wosh»r, jink . . oH moving parts. RANCH PHONE Reafittk rtplica of old fathioned telephone. Juit turn the upper . crank for belt to ring, record lollct. AMERICAN LOGS Butld authentic-looking pioneer homes. Sturdy interlocking (09*. Safe colon. SOLID MAPLE CHILD'S TABLE 20x26 Table made of solid maple. 22'/s inches high. . Regular $0.95 $5-95 SHOP OUR BARGAIN TOY TABLE! D AVI D'S 516-518 Ea*t Broadway Phone 3747

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