Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 5, 1953 · Page 18
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 18

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, October 5, 1953
Page 18
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lip;- tit 18 ^8 the Daily ttegt$ter*Mail» Palesburft 111. Benefit Horse Show Held at Galva Park; List Winners Monday, October 5, 1953 GALVA — About fifty entries wm registered for the third afcnual Horse Show held Sunday night at the ball park east of Galva. The show, which was i benefit affair for the Galva Softball Association, drew a fair- sited crowd in spite of the temperature drop of the weekend. The following were winners: Ponies class, Clarehco Catton, Brimfield Jerry Fltzpatrick, Orion; Linda Reppert, Cambridge; and James Catton, Brimfield. Ladies' western pleasure, Mrs. Harold Bishop, Can ton; Ruth Ann Verdick, West Jersey; Joan Fitzpatrlck, Orion; and Mrs. Harold Pringle, Speet Stock horse, Bean Bickers, Atkin son; Dick Kruse, Milan; Dick Duncan, Peoria; and Leonard Hepner, Kewanee. Men's western pleasure, Marion Hitchcock, New Windsor; Gordon Isenberg, Kewanee; Ray Verdick, West Jersey; Mary Peterson, Bradford. Cloverleaf, Mary Hoose, Milan; Marvin Sleeper, Mi Ian; Bean Bickers, and Slim Holmes, Peoria Heights. Flag race. Mary Hoose, Slim Holmes, Howard Pringle, s Speer; and Harry Fairbanks, Annawan. Corn race, How ard Pringle, Scott Kincaid, Lacon; Earl White, Milan; and Harry Fairbanks. Musicial Chairs, Chet Chipman, Canton; Bob Layman, Kewanee; Bob Rowland, Kewanee; and Slim HOlmes. Barrel race, Earl White, Chet Chipman, Mrs. Harold Bishop, Canton; and Marvin Sleeper. Scoop Shovel, Bean Bickers, Don Dickmyer, Princeton; Bob Layman, and Slim Holmes. Judge for the show was Jim Spurgeon, Princevillc; and ringmaster was Bud Lamb, Kewanee. Proceeds of the show will be used for needs of the Softball As sociation. Although the ball park was not used for league games the past season, the junior league organized in the recreational program, made use of the diamond for their games. Muckey-Ingle Vows The parsonage of First Methodist Church was the scene of an early October wedding on Saturday afternoon when Miss Constance A. Muckey of Kewanee became ,the bride of Cecil D. Ingle of Galva. The Rev. Harold L. Thrall performed the single ring ceremony at 2 o'clock in the presence of a small group of relatives and friends. Attendants were Eugene Stewart of Galva and Miss Julie M. Blair of Kewanee. The bride wore a pastel green nylon dress, fashioned street length and wore a corsage of white carnations. The couple left Saturday evening following a reception at the home of the bridegroom's parents Mr. and Mrs. Ora Ingle, and planned to return to Kewanee where they will make their home. The bride is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ollie Muckey of Kewanee and is a graduate of Kewanee High School. The bridegroom was graduated in 1949 from LaFayette High School and is employed at the Walworth Company in Kewanee. Guests present for the wedding included Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Ingle, Mrs. Rollin Church, Peoria; Mrs. William Shoop and daughter, Barbara, Peoria; Mrs. Donald Ingle and daughters, Patricia and Pamela, Washington. A three-tiered wedding cake formed the centerpiece of the serving table. Will Practice Plans for an initiation service to be held Oct. 16 were made When Rebekah Lodge met Friday night. A practice for the initiatory meeting will be held on Tuesday night in I. O. O. F. Hall. Committee named for refreshments for the Oct. 16 meeting is: Mrs. C. R. Copeland, chairman Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Lindstrom, Mrs. Ralph Lhatterton; Mrs. Gerald Young, Mrs. Iva Huber and Mrs. Robert Olson. Thirty-seven were present for the Friday night meeting. Woman Injured Mrs. Nettie Kelly escaped-ser: ous injury Saturday evening when she was struck by a car at the intersection of North Exchange Street and Front Street shortly before 5 o'clock. According to police reports, the Galva woman was crossing from the west side of the street to the east corner when she was struck by the car driven by Joe Reed, Galva. The accident occurred during the heavy rain of Saturday afternoon. The driver was not held. The injured woman was given immediate medical care and removed to Kewanee Public Hospital by ambulance. Further examination revealed that no broken bones had resulted but she was badly shaken up and bruised. She was returned to her home in Galva on Sunday where she is being cared for by her daughter, Mrs. Katherine Ron strom. Services Held The Rev. A. R. Koch of the First Congregational Church was in charge of the services at the Was son Nursing Home on Sunday when a communion service was held in observance of World-Wide Com munion Sunday. The Rev. B. T. Bozarth will be in charge of the Sunday afternoon service next week. Will Meet Gleaners Class of First Method ist Church will hold a meeting Tuesday night in the church. Host esses will include Mrs. J. A. Hall, Mrs. Clarence Spencer, Miss Grace Diehl, and Mrs. Guy Mugrage. Miss Alice Beman will be in charge of the program and Dr. Marian Blust will be devotional leader. To Meet At Bradford The Bradford Methodist Church will play host to the sub-district meeting of Methodist Churches on Tuesday night. Discussion concerning the reserve pension fund will be a matter of discussion and, it is expected that a canvasS for that fund will be conducted in the near future. The water shortage in the rural areas around Galva continues and the lines of farmers at the Galva waterworks is a daily affair. The water supply is plentiful, according to W. F. Edwarll, water superintendent, and is being sold to needy farmers at 20 cents per 100 gallons. Staff to Meet Sunday School staff of Messiah Lutheran Church will hold a meeting at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday night in the church. Mrs. Howard Magnuson will be hostess for the meeting. _ Sorosis to Meet Sorosis Society will meet Wednesday evening in the church. Mrs. Wallace Anderson will be in charge of the devotional service and Mrs. Leland Johnson will have charge of the program. Miss Esther Swanson and Mrs. Newell Anderson will be hostesses. Luther League Luther Leaguers, together with their parents, were entertained Sunday evening by a showing of three-dimensional picture! by A t, Berghult of the School of Music of Augustana College. The pictures were taken on campus life at Au­ gustana. Several other numbers were presented by students of the college. John Erickson, baritone of Erie, Pa., entertained the group when he sang "For Behold Darkness Shall Cover the Earth," from "The Messiah." He was accompanied by Ed Dwyer of Creston, Iowa. His second number was "Let Us Break Bread Together On Our Knees." » Lew Gilbert, baritone, sand "0 Lord Most Holy" and was accompanied by Janet Reedquist of Ottumwa. Iowa. Gilbert is a student from Sf. Joseph, Mich. . Refreshment were served by Mrs. Glen Morse, Mrs. Carl E. Carlson, Mrs. William Curtis, Mrs. Ambrose Nelson and Mrs. F. B. Nash. Program committee included Bruce Simmdhs, Eugene Palm, Robert Anderson and Roger Anderson. Daughter Born Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Drake of Beason are the parents of a daughter born Sept. 23. She is their third daughter and has been named Sarah Jane. Mr. and Mrs. Godfrey Jacobson of Galva are the maternal grandparents and Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Drake of Farmers City are the paternal grandparents. The Jacobins returned to their home on Saturday after visiting with their daughter and family. Church Meetings Central West Association of Congregational-Christian Churches will hold their fall meeting in Pe oria Heights church Oct. 15. Dr. Frank L. Edwards, newly appoint ed state 'superintendent, will be the speaker and the Rev. A. R Koch of Galva will have the closing meditation. Following the meeting there will be a meeting the Ecclesiastical Council to World Briefs Volcano in Japan Erupts; No Alarm TOKYO <M— Japan's famed Mt. Mihara volcano spewed lava and stones into the air Sunday in a minor eruption, but scientists said there were no indications of a big flareup. Mt. Mihara is on Oshima Island about 60 miles south of Tokyo. It last erupted in 1951. MARKET REPORTS TODAY TAIPEH, Formosa UP)—A Nationalist Chinese plan a huge rally Wednesday to emphasize their charges that Indian troops guarding some 14,700 anti-Red Chinese prisoners in Korea are pro-Communist and brutal. HONG KONG OT—Forty-six Catholic missionaries arrived from Communist China in September, leaving 396 still behind the "Bam boo Curtain," Catholic headquar ters said today. - of Reserve District No. 7, State No. 70131 REPORT OF CONDITION OF The Farmers and Mechanics Bank of Galesburg, Illinois A MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM at the close of business on September 30, 1953, published in accordance with a call made by the Federal Reserve bank of this district pursuant to the provisions of the Federal Reserve Act. ASSETS 1. Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve balance, and cash items in process of collection $ 1,776,205.06 2. United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed - —_ 5,509,239.90 3. Obligations of States and political subdivisions 1,424,291.99 4. Other bonds, notes, and debentures 50,000.00 5. Corporate stocks (including $18,000.00 stock of Federal Reserve bank) 18,000.00 6. Loans and discounts (including $796.60 overdrafts) 7. Bank premises owned $1.00, furniture and tures $1.00 ___ Other assets of examine a candidate, the Rev. Arthur Wolfgarth of Galesburg. Pays Fine According to police records, Robert Baldwin paid a fine of $10 and costs on Saturday night on charges of speeding on Galva streets. Breakfast Planned A public breakfast will be held by the W.S.C.S. of First Methodist Church Wednesday morning between the hours of 6:30 and 10 'clock. The benefit affair will be held in the church parlors. Galva Notes Mr. and Mrs. Everett Spillman and daughters, Donita and LuAnn, were Sunday dinner guests in Cambridge at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Art Sandberg. Mrs. W. E. Cardiff, Mrs. Vern Peterson and Mrs. Duane Peart were in Sterling on Saturday where they attended the regional meeting of the Illinois Federation Women's Clubs. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Fritz of Lock- dge, Iowa, spent Sunday at the home of Mrs. Fritz' brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Schneider in Galva. Mrs. Ross Morgan and children of Yellow springs, Ohio, are spending several weeks at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Schneider. Guests at the home of the Rev. and Mrs. A. R. Koch and family over the weekend were Mr. and Mrs. Paul Thiel and Mrs. John Thiel, Chicago; and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Sarring and son, Kevin, Willow Springs. Dr. and Mrs. David Hanford and son, Stephan of Boise, Idaho, arrived Sunday evening at the Koch home and plan to spend several days. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Anderson and son moved into an apartment in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Coon on Northwest First street Saturday. W. B. Everett of Kalispell Mont., is visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Everett, ar riving last Sunday. He is an uncle of the Galva man Booster Night will be observed Friday night at Galva Grange west of Galva. The meeting will be an open one and the public is invited A potluck lunch will be served following the meeting. HONG KONG Wt—One thousand newly appointed feminine judges have taken a new broom to Red China's courts, the official Communist news agency said today. One woman judge promptly settled a land dispute which China's most learned male jurists had been unable to settle in more than a century, said the new China News Agency. It didn't say what or how BERLIN (/P)—Veteran Communist leader Wilhelm Pieck is likely to be re-elected president of the Soviet-sponsored East German Republic when his four-year term of office expires Wednesday, the Communist controlled East Berlin press indicated today. Previously there had been some speculation that Pieck, 77, might withdraw from office because of his age and poor health. GALESBURG GRAIN MARKETS Coniumt* OMin ft taeelf (Grain bids at 1:30 p, CORN, No. 2 * $1.28 OATS, No. 2 .68 SOYBEANS, No. 2 $2.37 D*ro *»»f r**d ft B.M c*. (Oalesburg-Abingdon) (Grain bids at 1:30 p. m.) WHEAT. No. 2 ..j $1 .76 CORN, No. 2 J /1.28 OATS. No. 2 _ .66 SOYBEANS, No. 2 „• $4.38 Gale«burg Soy ProdueL Co. (Bids at 1:30 p. m.) SOYBEANS, No. 2 yellow $2.41 CHICAGO PRODUCE By UNITED PRESS LIVE POULTRY: Steady, 26 trucks. Today's Poultry Board prices. Hens: Colored over 6 lbs.. 21'Vic lb.; colored 5 lbs. and under 26; hybrod 18'/a; bare-, back 18Vi; Leghorn 18'/i, Springs: Col ored 21: White Hock 23; Plymouth Rock 23: bareback 18. Fryers: Colored 22; While Rock 23; Plymouth Rock 23; bareback 18. Broilers: Colored 23; White Rock 23; Plymouth Rock 23; Grav Cross 23: White Cross 23; bareback 23. » Commercial grown — Springs: Colored 27; White Rock 32; Plymouth Rock 32: Gray Cross 28, White Cross 28. Fryers: Colored 27; White Rock 28; Plymouth Rock 29; Gray Cross 28; White Cross 28. No. 2 chicken 15. Leghorn 21. Capons:,7 lbs. and up 40; under 7 lbs. 38. Old roosters 18. Ducks: Heavy 20; small 15; ducklings 28; nuis- covv 15. Turkeys: Toms 27; hens 34. Guineas: Old 25; young 30. Pigeons $2. Geese: Young 20; Swan 12. CHEESE: Single daisies 40-41V4c lb.; longhorns 41-42; processed loaf 39•ilfi: Swiss A 43-44; B 41-42: C 38-39. BUTTER: 555.216 lbs. Steady. D3 score (i(i '-ic lb.; 92 score 66; 90 score 63<i-Vi: B9 score 62Vi. Sarlots: 90 score 64; 89 score B2Va. EGGS: 10.100 cases. White easy, balance steady. White large extras 6069.9 per cent A and over 63; mixed large extras 60-69.9 per cent A and over 63; mediums 60-69.9 per cent A and over 51: standards 51-53: current receipts 45: dirties 42; checks 40. BUSHNELL LIVESTOCK Estimated receipts 1,800 hogs. Market active 2S to 35 lower, top $23.15. Sows 24 to 50 lower, top $22.50. Cattle, most bids steady to weak. Lambs, market not established, asking steady., NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK (UP)-Stock market midday prices: Alaska 214 Aid Chem Aid St 37 Allis Chal 42Vfc Amerada 151 ABC-Pmt 14 W Amn Can 36V4 Amn Dist 31V4 Loews 10% Marsh Fid 24% Martin UVa Maytag 17V6 Msn Dvp 16% Monsanto 84 Mont Dak 19V4 Mont W 56V4 Amn R&SS 12% Nash\Kelv 17% Amn Smelt 27tt Nat Avn 21 Amn T&T 15Vi Nat Bis 34% fix- 1,496,923:96 11 12. 2.00 2,817.42 KARACHI, Pakistan W— Premier Mohammed AH said today Pakistan will become a republic before the end of the year, under a new constitution to be announced soon. Ali said his governing Moslem league party has agreed on a formula which will settle the main problem facing the drafters of the proposed constitution: The representation of East and West Pakistan in a republican government. Large areas of India separate East from West Pakistan. Pakistan, now a British Commonwealth dominion under allegiance to Queen Elizabeth II, has been expected to take the plunge into republicanism for some time. CHICAGO CASH GRAIN (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) Cash wheat: None. Corn: No. 1 yel low 1.47-47!4; No, 2 1.46-4B',i; No. 3 1.45 1 :,; No. 4 1.38V4-43; sample grade new 1.20 3 4. Oats: No. 1 white 78; No. 2 79. Soybeans: No. 1 yellow 2.58 Indiana arigin track Chicago; No. 1 yellow 2.48'.i Illinois origin track country station. Barley nominal: malting 1.30-60; feed P2-1.00. Field seed nominal per 100 lbs.: white clover 8.00-50; redtop 58,00 59.00; alsike 19.00-50; timothy 12.50 13.00; red clover 22.50-24.50. 13 TOTAL ASSETS $10,277,480.33 LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations $ 5,735,142.89 14. Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations 2,835,389.62 15. Deposits of United States Government (including postal savings) 3,703.18 16. Deposits of States and political subdivisions 749,958.22 / 17. Deposits of banks 49,093.07 j 18. Other deposits (certified and officers' checks, etc.) 16,965.38; 19. TOTAL DEPOSITS $9,390,252.36 24. TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinated obligations shown below) I 9,390,252.36 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 25. Capital* '. $ 200.00Q.00 26. Surplus 400,000.00 27. Undivided profits 258,435.05 28. Reserves - —- 28,792.92 Eastern Stars to Hear Stratum at Annual Session CHICAGO IB—The Order of the Eastern Star of Illinois tonight opens its 70th annual session at Medinah Temple. Mrs. Clara E. Harbaugh of Decatur will be installed Wednesday as worthy grand matron of the group. Gov. William G. Stratton will address the meeting Tuesday. READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS Nixon Finishes Preparations for World-Wide Tour By WARREN DUFFEE United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON (UP)—Vice President Richard M. Nixon completed preparations for his nine-week goodwill tour of the Far East today with last minute briefings from President Eisenhower and other top officials. Mr. Eisenhower called his youthful "teammate" to the White House at 3 p.m. e.s.t. to say bon voyage. He also was expected to give Nixon personal messages to the heads of state of all countries which the vice president will visit on the 37,000- mile trip. CHICAGO GRAIN RANGE By The Associated Press CHICAGO WV- High Low Close Prev. Close Wheat Dec 1.92% 1.90% 1.90% 1.92%-% Mar 1.9CV4 1.94ft 1.94'A 1.96-95% May 1.96% 1.94 1.94% 1.96%-% Jly 1.9114 1.89% 1.89% 1.91%-% Corn Dec 1.43% 1.41% 1.41% 1.44-44% Mar 1.47% 1.45% 1.45% 1.47% 1.48% 1.46% 1.46% 1.48%-% 1.48 1.46% 1.46% 1.48% Mar Jly Oats Dec Mar May Jly Rye Dec Mar May Jly .74% .73% .73% .74% .74 .74% .74% .74 .73% .72% .72% .73 ,69% .68% .69% .69% 1.14% 1.12 1.12 1.13%-14 1.20 1.17% 1.17% 1.18% 1.22 1.19% 1.19% 1.21% 1.22% 1.21% 1.21% 1.23 Soybeans Nov 2.61% 2.58% 2.58% 2.00 %-60 Mar 2.63% 2.61% 2.61% 2.62%-% May 2.62% 2.60% 2.60% 2.61% Jly 2.58% 2.56% 2.56% 2.58-58% Lard Ct 15.55 14.87 14.87 15.25 OV 13.65 13.10 13.20 13.50 ec 12.62 12.20 12.22 12.50 in 12.10 11.75 11.80 1 2.05 ar 11.85 11.70 11.72 12.02 MARKETS AT A GLANCE By UNITED PRESS Stocks lower in quiet trading. Bonds irregular. U. S. government bonds firm in quiet dealings. Midwest stocks Irregular. Silver unchanged in New York at 85 '-'i c a fine ounce. Cotton futures easier. Grains in Chicago: Wheat, corn, rye, oats, soybean and lard futures lower. Hogs: 25-50 lower, top $23.60. Sheep: 50c-Sl lower, top $21. Cattle: Strong to 50c lower, Instances 75 lower, top $29. FINAL GRAIN REVIEW CHICAGO (AP)—All grains declined on the Board of Trade today as more cash grain was offered by the country. Arrivals of cash corn and soybeans were substantial. Moreover, cash dealers reported they had buoght a large quantity of both commodities on a to arrive basis. Soybeans showed resistance to the decline most of the day. Scattered commission house buying helped beans. Toward the finish, however, they sold off with the rest of the market. Carlot grain receitps at Chicago today: wheat 54. corn 557, oats 29, rye none, barley 97 and soybeans 251. Heavy arrivals broke cash corn prices 8 to 9 cents compared with Friday. Wheat closed 134-2% lower, December $1.90%-%, corn 214-214 lower, December $l.41Va-%, oats V4-% lower, December $1.12, soybeans 6-1& lower, November ¥2.58%-l !i > and lard 25 to 38 cents a hundre dpounds lower, October ¥14-87. WALL STREET , NEW YORK (AP)—A quiet stock market was narrowly mixed today and still competing with the World Series for trader and Investor attention. Changes In prices usually ran to less than a point. At the feme time a great many leading issues traded unchanged for a considerable period. The trading pac ewas in the neighborhood of Friday's low of 890.000 shares. The daily average so far this year is around 1,400,000 shares. Major divisions or the market holding unchanged to slightly lower included railroads, motors, chemicals, and oils. Mostly unchanged to higher were distillers and utilities. The alrcrafts arrd motion pictures were steady. Other sections were narrowly mixed. Among higher stocks were Bethlehem Steel, Kennecott Copper, Ceneral Electric, and Radio Corp. Lower were General Motors, Douglas Aircraft, Southern Railway, and American Telephone. There were no weekend news development with a market flavor, but several . items presented a favorable background picture. Corporate bonds were steady. U. S. government securities In the overthe counter market also were steady. READ~ THE CLASSIFIED ADS Amn Tob 74% Anaconda 30% Armour 9 Atchison 83% Bendix 57 Betfc Wtl 46% Borden 56% Briggs 29 Budd 11% Burroughs 14% Butler 13 Cal&Hec 7% Case 16% Catplr 46% Celancse 20% Celotex 16% C&O 33% Chrysler 64% Coca Cola 110 Colum Gas 13% Com Cop 34% Cons Cop 7% Cont Can 52% Cont Oil 50% Corn Prod 71% Curt Wr 7% Deere 25% Dome 16 Douglas 68% DuPont 101% Erie 17% Firestone 59% Fiintkt 25% Gen El 75 Gen Fds 55% Gen Mtrs 55% Goodyear 57% Ghm Pg 1% Grum Air 21% Homestakc 34% Howe Snd 10 Hudson 10% 111 Cent 68% Inland Stl 39 Int Harv 25% Int Nick 38% Int Paper 51% Int T&T 14% Johns Man 60% Kennecott 62% Kresge 34% • Kroger 42% Lockhd 24 Nat Cn 10% Nat Dairy 59% Nat Dist 17V4 Nat Ld 32% NYC 19% Nor Amn 20% Nor Pac 54% NW Airl 9% Ohio Oil 51% Otis El 38% Owens 111 74 Packard 4% Pan Amn 8% Penney 71 Penn RR 18% Pepsi Cola 12 Phelphs Dge 30% Philco 29% Phil Mor 51% Phil Pet 50% P&Gam 63% RCA 23% Rem Rand 14% Rep Stl 43% Re'yn Tob 47% Safeway 37% Schenley 22 Sears 56% Sinclair 32% Socony 32% Sou Pac 37% Std Bds 26% S. O. Cal 50 S.O. Ind 67% S.O. N.J. 69 S.O. Ohio 31% Studebaker 22 Swift 37% Texxaco 51% Tran Am 25% Un Carb 65% Un Oil 39% Un Pac 101% Utd Airl 22% Utd Corp 5 U.S. Stl 35 Wauk Mt 13% West Un 43 Westghsc El 44% Wilson 8% Woolworth 43% Yng Sh&T 35% Zenith 70% GALESBURG HOG MARKET OaUlburfl Ordei Buf.H C. B. it Q. iStockvards Market 1* lower. Top $22.75 200-250 $22.50-422.75 260-300 _ *21.90-f22.40 Packing sows „ $19,29-i22,00 Overnight hogs delivered Galesburg by 4 *. m. sold 25c above these quotations. Wllion ft Co., Sanfa r« Yards Market 50c lower. Top $22.76. 180-200 $22.00-$22.SO 210-240 $22:78250-300 $22.00-$22.8O. Sows 25-50c lower. 270-500 i *19.00-$22.00 CHICAGO LIVESTOCK (By UNITED PRESS) HOGS—10,000 salable; most choice 190-220 lb. $23-$23.25; bulk $23.25; most 230-250 lb. $23.35-$23.50; most sows 400 lb. and lighter $22-$23; bulk 400-550 lb. $20.50-$22.25; good clearance, CATTLE—24,000 salable; calves— 700 bulk choice and prime steers St. LOUIS MVEStOC* By UNITED .PRESS HOGS: 11 ,000; 200 lbs. up 2fcj low* er; lighter weights unevenly steady tft 25c or more lower; choice 200-250 lbs, $33.80-123 .65; top $23.75; 170-190 lbs. «23.25-$23.40; 150-170 lbs. $21.75-$23.25. CATTLE: 9,500; calves 2,000; medium light steers strong at $24-$28; utility and commercial butcher steers and heifers steady at $tl-$15; vealers steady; good and choice $18-$23; prime up to $28, SHEEP: 3,200; no early sales, PEORIA LIVESTOCK (By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS* HOOS—6,000; 35-50 lower than Friday, active at decline; top 823.25; sows 25-50 lower; best $22.25. CATTLE—1,000; slow, slaughter steers and she Stock weak to 50 lower; bulk mostly choice 000-1,200 lb. steers $23-$25.50; canner nnd cutter cows $8-$ll. Calves 150; vealers strong to $1 higher; top $23. SHEEP—450; around $1 lower on bulk good and choice $15-$ 18; salable $24.50-$28.50; high-commerclnl to low j lambs. choice steers $18-$24; few utility clown moderate number choice and prime at to $14; high prime heifers held above |$19. "127.50; most choice and prime $22.50126; utility and commercial cows $9.50 13; canners and cutters $7.50-$9.50; utility and commercial hulls S11-S13; commercial to prime vealers $14-$22; cull and utility $8-$13. SHEEP—4,000 salable: few lots good to prime native lambs $18-$21; deck mostly choice 112 lb. No. 1 skin yearlings $17.50. TELEPHONE BILLS arc now duo. They are payable at lhe Company Office, 100 N. Cherry, or M lhe Vii—i »ie wan —i m's TOMORROW'S ESTIMATES CHICAGO (AP)—USDA —Estimated salable livestock receipts for Tuesday: HOGS 10,000 CATTLE 18.000 SHEEP - 2.000 Don't Dig Up Your Sewer ROTO-ltOOTEIt FOR QOOGED SEWERS A DRAINS PHONE 7789-6 IF NO ANSWER. CAU 571M Dr. H. O. Conn OPTOMETRIST — Formerly of Monmouth — Now Located Room 407, Bond! Bldg. Gif.iburg, III. PHONE 23604 West Cenlral Illinois Hampshire Association PUREBRED BOAR & OPEN GILT SALE Tues., Oct. 6 7 :30 P. M. Al Auguita, Illinois 60 HEAD Th. tops from th. Lading h.rdi In Illinois will b. sold .1 ftrm.r'i prlc.t. FOR THE BEST IN READY-MIXED CONCRETE CALL 1050 Monmouth Blvd. READ THE WANT ADS FOR SALE Hampshire Boars — $75 H.ady lor service. Ellglbl. to r.g- lii .r. Breeding from Max Pauls-, grov .'i February Sow Sale, GUson. Merlyn Parkinson e/o Fred Parkinson, IVi miles West and 1 mlie North Watage. 111. Phone 1050 6 COAL Phone 4531 People's Fuel & Coke Co. TOP QUALITY PRINTING Black or Multiple Color Work (Union Shop) The Daily Register-Mail Refrigeration For th* Best In Service Dial 2848-6 JOHN H. SflCKEY 115 North Chambers Since 1934 SALE - October 8 8:00 P. M. at Farm DUROC mm Ul HEAD HITS See This Fine Offering Belore You Buy for Your Next Year's Crop. • 11.4 Pigs Per Litter Average • 41.7 Lbs. Average at Weaning Age. 175 Head Tested Negative to Bangs. Fenmar Farms ORION. ILLINOIS DOANE DESICNED — DAVIDSON BUILT ALL-PURPOSE SHED 29. 30. TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS -« 887,227.97 \ TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $10,277,480.33 •This bank's capital consists of: Common stock with total par value of $200,000.00. MEMORANDA 31. Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities and for other purposes S~ 154,000.00 I, C. F. Hunter, Cashier, of the above-named bank, hereby certify that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief. ANOTHER CARLOAD NORTH DAKOTA RED POTATOES ON TRACK NOW! First carload sold in record time, so buy your winter supply now and save) 100 LBS. FRESH APPLE CIDER 69c gallon Senator*, Jonathans, Golden Deli«iou», Crimes Golden APPLES S2.98 and up THutU-tUef g/ CATTLE SHED * Shelter* 70 to 100 calves, or may be used for dairy cattle or sheep. •J/ HAY STORAGE ' Holds 60 tons of boled hay or bedding. $y MACHINE SHED Big doors—drive thru and end doors —clear span interior. Available with wood or metal sides. 26' x 52' metal side* and roof. Open one side. 51750.00 ERECTED COMPLETE MATERIAL AND LABOR MAIL THIS COUPON ! Pl.oi. i.nd m. FREE d.scriptiy. lit.rolur. oo tfa. DOANE | DESIGNED LOW COST ALL-PURPOSE SHED. Sfie 26x52'- U'i2*' Hit* xeaasiele Im • Nam*_ \ Ci*y_ AUTHORIZIO UCENSEI CORRECT—ATTEST: C. F. HUNTER, Cashier F. O. GUSTAFSON P. M. WHITING A. W. CLAY Director*. PHONE 4836 l&G 700 South Seminary Street PAUL W. GARD, Owner R. E. Davidson Lumber & Hardware Co. Henderson, Illinois Dial 7462-5

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