Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 13, 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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Wednesday, November 13, 1957
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Page 7
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Wednesday Evening, November .13, 1957. LOGANSPOBT. PUBLIC LIBRARY Estimate Corn Crop 3rd Largest in History WASHINGTON (UP)—The Agriculture Department today estimated the 1957 corn crop at 3,332,535,000 bushels, the third largest in history. Today's estimate compares with the record production of 3,605,000,000 bushels in 1948. The corn forecast last month was 3,304,621,000 'lushels. Last year, the corn harvest was 3,451,292,000 bushels, and the' 10-year average was 3,120,484,000 bushels. Jn a preliminary, next-to-last report on 1957 farm production, the department made new estimates on about half the major crops usually covered in. monthly crop reports. Production estimates of the other crops, including wheat and most other grains, were carried over from the October forecasts. New and final production estimates for o£ 455,869,000 bushels. the year will be made next month Here is the estimated corn production, in bushels, for leading producing states, as of Nov. 1. Iowa 617,747,000; Illinois 513,l«2,- l 000; Minnesota 322,575,000; Neb-i raska 219,915-,000; Indiana 239,415,-' 000; Ohio 184,410,000; Missouri 147,619,000; Wisconsin 1 158,415,000; and South Dakota 129,855,000. Corn yield was estimated at 46.1 bushels an acre, compared with 45.4 bushels in 1956. The sorghum grain harvest was estimated at 526,528,000 bushels, compared with last month's estimate of 513,935,000 bushels and 1956 production of 205,065,00!) bushels. The soybean crop was estimated at 091,421,000 bushels, compared with an October estimate of 486,573,000 bushels and 1956 production Small W. European Countries Seek NATO Policy Revisions Foreign News Commentary By CHARLES M. MCCANN United Press Staff Correspondent!said. ground forces.. .is undergoinc a steady disintegration," the report TtXAS TOWN WRECKED BY TORNADO-Shown in this air view are some of the Groves, Tex., homes demolished or badly damaged by a tornado that swept across Louisiana, Mississippi and Texas, bringing death to at least 13 persons, Injuring about 300 others and leaving hundreds homeles*. Two were killed in Groves and the damage was placed at $5,000,000. (International Sotmdphoto) J The smaller countries of Western Europe are demanding a radical revision of North Atlantic Treaty Organization policies. They feel that the United States and Great Britain are concentrating too much on the possibilities of nuclear warfare. They .want the larger allies to remember that in the event of war with Soviet Russia, the smaller countries would be overrun by Red army ground forces unless Allied ground forces can stop them. The stand of the smaller allies has been expressed forcefully in a report made to a meeting, now "The Soviet threat can not be met simply by atom bombs. "The Soviet military threat is still primarily by means of ground still primarily by means of ground forces supplied by air forces. This is a nightmare for those peoples who are not separated from the Red armies by an ocean or at least by the channel" — Britain's English Channel. The Seeks More Troops report demanded that Ponder How Carroll County Visitor Avoided Freezing on Night in 1829 DELPHI—It is safe to say that] He was told the next cabin was NATO maintain a minimum of 30 divisions, equipped with tactical Christopher Vandeventer who was alive in 1B29 had at least a smidgeon of energy. It is also safe to say that this extra mite of muscle could have saved his life one snow-black night. 182 years ago. Just what form these surplus kinetic tickings of his took on that night in 1829 may perplex Carroll countians forever. Mr. Vandeventer left New York that winter, afoot; no trains, no | buses, not even a horse and buggy. being held in Paris, of delegates I atomic weapons and covered by from the parliaments of the 15 j adequate air forces. NATO countries. Report Important There was a note of some bitterness in the reference to the There seems no doubt that this | protection that the Atlantic Ocean report will play an important part!gives to the United States and the in the big meeting of the heads of government of NATO countries, including President Eisenhower, which is to meet in Paris Dec. 16. The report to the parliamentary 'Conference was drawn up by Lt. Gen. Rudolph Calmeyer of the Netherlands and Arthur Gilson of Belgium. "The structure of the NATO English Channel gives to Britain. A reference to the strategy of "massive retaliation" against Russia by the'atomic powers in NATO seemed somewhat sarcastic. Massive retaliation woulci hurt 'Russia, He traveled via the lakes until he walked into Toledo, a town in Ohio Mid-December it was, and cold, and it had been known to snow at that time before. Undaunted, unhorsed, with his knapsack of corn pone, Mr. Vandeventer set off to Indiana to visit his kin unseen for a time. From sundown to sunup he walked, eating only at a friendly cabin at night where he feasted sumptuously on pones of his corn. probably cripple it. But what thej Luck and the laps of .the gods sraaiier countries -need to protect them is infantry, tanks, artillery, tactical air forces. were night. He got to Ft. Wayne, and when he got there he was advised not to venture to Delphi. 40 miles, and it looked like rain, and it was getting colder. But .still undaunted, still unhorsed, Mr. Vandeventer trudged off towards Delphi. Over hill, over dale, on the old Indian trail; he rolled on, winding his course by the Wabash River, ft grew colder, the rains came, then the snow. Darkness soon obliterated the trail he trod. And soon he knew, that he was lost. Soggy with snow, each sinew chilled, he couldn't even build a fire. History reports he was up all night, running up ami down hill to keep warm. He couldn't chance sleep for fear of freezing. It is not reasonable to assume be ran unceasingly for 12 hours. Any slide rule will tell there are 720 minutes or 43,200 seconds, in that time. Surely he mixed in other movement. And here lies the enigma. What all did Mr. Vandeventer do that night to ditch death, in that desolate forest, in that 12-inch snow? If. he were inclined to trip the light fantastic he could have done so, between dartings up and down hill. Snow would hinder two-stepping or waiting or polka-ing-the big apple and mambo were not yet in practice—but at least such would afford variety. Maybe Mr. Vandeventer decided to calisthenic a little. H seems unlikely that he would have done the more strenuous exercises as tumbling or somersaulting. Tliere was no one to play leap frog with. Since he was in a glob of snow, deep knee bends, and bicycle pumping and finger flips seemed more feasible. He was in a forest and forests have trees. It is possible he scampered up and down trees, or even chinned on a sapling. Mr. Vandeventer could have' pendence. Carlos Garcia Expands Lead For Re-Election Vice Presidency Goes To Liberal Party Opponent MANILA OU'P)-A flood of pro- government votes from the outlying provinces gave President Carlos P. Garcia an apparently unbeatable lead today in his bid for re-election. But Garcia, the Nationalista Party candidate, failed 'to carry his running mate. The vice presidency went to th'e opposition Liberal Party .candidate, Diosdado Macapagal, The ballot counting, complicated by destruction from typhoon Kit, was incomplete but most political observers regarded the preliminary returns as conclusive. Garcia Leads In Count The latest 'Count gave Garcia 382,975 votes to 270,295 for sugar baron Jose Yulo, the Liberal Party candidate; 145,000 for progressive Manuel Manahan, and 72,000 for Sen. Claro Recto, the only candidate who did ra>t campaign on a pro-American platform. . In the vice presidential race, Macapagal had 514,016 votes to 286,744 for Nationalista Jose Laurel Jr., son of the man who was puppet president of the Philippines during the Japanese occupation in World War II. In contests for eight vacant senatorial seats, the Nationalists were leading for five, the Liberals for two and the Progressives for one. 19 Die In Typhoon • The typhoon, which swept through heavily 'populated Central Luzon during the balloting Tuesday, left 19 persons dead. Nine more were killed in violence connected with the election for a total of 28. Officials called it the "smoothest and safest" election in the 11- year history of Philippine inde- everi raised his throat in song, .0 keep nerves humming and )lood pulsating. This was a measure to use for forestalling sleep. Most logical answer to the mys- :ery is that he did some of each. He certainly rejected death. Anyway, when drawn cracked, SHOP THIS BIG SALE STARTING THURSDAY FROM 9 A.M. To 5 P.M. antastic .. . but true! for o limited time •iMIMMIBMMBMMBBMMHBMi^HE.-^7| sale of I 3™^EHHHHHBBP*!!*"P""^^BB"«M mattresses every mattress and ^ Box spring on our &&r /^x floor reduced to this one low price] « 100% foam rubber * tuff/ess smooth top Olsen's furniture O»p». Third Floor. ea. For any mattress or box spring regardless of regular or nationally advertised price! / . * sorry, no phone or mail orderel Fantastic Values! Industry's Greatest Names! Regardless of regufar price, regardless of nationally famous makes — Ostermoor, Tiger, Brandwein, Englander, Firestone and many more—the price for any maltress or box spring on our floor is only $38 while quantities last! Stacks of-'Fine Mattresses and Box Springs! Every mattress on our display floor! Some' are display models, others floor samples . '. . everyone is Brand-New . . . Some are slightly soiled however. Wherti the mattress and box sprinss are designed as a special combination, the set will be sold for just $76 . •. . otherwise $38 each! Be Here When Doors Open at 9 a. m. Sharp! This is a limited quantity event ... no more at this sensational price when these are gone! use one of OLSfN'S convenient CREDIT PLANS to stretch budget payments! Garcia, who rose to the presidency last March when a plane he was still awake and still alive, and he walked off to a back sl ping reunion with kin. Hindsighting again, it seems absolutely safe to say he had more than a smidgeon of energy. Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Seven- True Life Adventures MUSHROOMS <31VE OFP Ax L-IKE 60 MAMV 1_AMTEKNS . AMOhJiS THEM \3 THE MVCENA U.UX-COELJ ON THE CASE OF=. THE AMERICAN vj ACK-O- L-ANTERN (OK. FAUSS CHANTKEU.E THIS UGHT WAV V/ISL-L- SERVE AS A WAKNIN© T=OK IT \G POISONOUS/ DiliiMrl If Kij, Fount >taK. _ crash killed President Ramon Magsaysay, took a peatirig in Manila but rolled up an ever-widening lead when the "farm vote" started coming in. Read the Classified Ads HEAT WAVE NEW YORK ('UP)-iThe highest temperature reported in the nation Tuesday was 81 degrees at Thermal, Calif. Lowest tempera-' turc reported today was U, at Big Piney, Wyo. Cofverf forte* b«tt«r! Calvett Reserve CALVm D!SIILLMs"cO.,N.Y.t. MOW BUNKJ WKIH.K Wdf.K* UWi NEHRU. ffWI oney-Make™ availablt in model* from J4 to 4ff ton*' •ftitt* •'• :;•> ,«i-«:-.^:.% Mhere and you're invited! Come take your First look at a smart performer T ODAY we're proudly displaying tHe 1958 GMC Money-Maker. And we think you'll find it the handsomest hustler you ever handled. An eager 200 horsepower swings a top load like a cargo of feathers. Turning ease' is like power steering's. A fast-ratio cruising axle gives you an overdrive's road pace and gas savings. Foam-rubber seats cradle you in a roomy cab. Boulevard styling carries out the feeling of luxury. 'But this beauty is built like a pocket battleship. You'll see that in its massive spring hangers. In rear springs with the highest deflection rate of all light-duties. You can sit solidly on an unhooked end of its tail gate-and you can't crinkle the roof or door panels with a smack of your hand. You'll get the same quality instrument panel as on the big, $10,000 GMC heavy duties. A radiator mounted on a integral with the frame. A steering column braced like 'a mast. These and more tell the inside story of GMC stamina. Come in and SM for yourself. Why not do it toSay? THE SOLID LOOK-Beautifulbutrugg'ecl,GMC'« full family of fine trucks also include! Thick Air Suspension, models, Super Tandems and America's No. 1 Diesel. From « half-ton to 45 ton*, every GMC ii * Money-Maker 1 GMC—America's AblesfTrucks

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