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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois • Page 13

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois • Page 13

Alton, Illinois
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1965 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE A-13 Fall Stubble Pasture Proves Best for New Feeder Calves ROCKET-POWERED RACER AKRON, Ohio Powered by 15 rockets, this 28- trols for an assault on the world land speed record loot-long, race car made its first public next week at the Bonneville, Utah, salt flats. Arfons test run Monday at the Akron-Canton Airport. Wai- said the Wingfoot Express can reach a speed of 750 ter Artons (left) built the new car during the last miles an hour in 21 seconds. (AP Wirephoto) six months. Bobby Tatroe (right) will be at its con- By TRUMAN W.

MAY Madison County Farm Adviser EDWARDSVILLE Cattle feeders who buy new feeder calves for early fall delivery often have a choice between two systems of managing their newly acquired calves. They can graze them on stubble pasture, third-cutting standover and stalkfields, or they can feed them in drylot. Because new calves undergo some stress and exposure en route from ranch to feedlot, recovery of shrinkage and reduction in shipping fever incidence are problems facing the cattle feeder. Puterbaugh Wins Twice Bill Puterbaugh of Roxana, fresh from double feature wins at the Mid-America Fair sprint car races in Topeka, last weekend, heads for Spencer, Iowa, Friday to compete in circuit races there. Puterbaugh, who switched from modified stocks to sprint machines last year, copped the 25-lap feature Saturday at Topeka, then came back Sunday to finish first in the 30-lap main event.

Saturday he also claimed first in the consolation race, setting a 10-lap speed record during the event and breaking the 1962 mark set by Knepper of Belleville. Arnie Golfing Notes CHAMP LOSES Defending champion Jim McBrien fell by the wayside last week as the second round of the Alton Area Match Play Golf Tournament at Rock Spring was completed. Bill Muehleman, a student at Southern Illinois University (Carbondale) handed McBrien a 2-1 defeat. Two of the closest matches saw Bob Kallal edge John Hand 1 up in all holes and Frank Car roll beat out Jim Maynard 1 up in 19 holes. All other matches were by 2-1 margins.

Those found T. Muehl eman over T. Kulp, D. Horsman over R. Williams, J.

Tonsor over B. Griffin, C. Brazier over P. Owens and G. B.

Cronk. Kissel over It's Same Old Story In Suburban League (Another in a series on the prep football outlook for various Illinois conferences) By TOMMY KOUZMANOFF PREP EDITOR CHICAGO'S AMERICAN CHICAGO (AP) It's the same old prediction in the Suburban League Evanston and New Trier will fight it out for the football championship. Proviso East and Waukegan will complete the first division cast. From there on, take your choice Oak Park, Morton East, Highland Park and there isn't much hope for Miles East to finish any higher than usual This is the writer's opinion- after talking with the coaches themselves. We're not going to quote any coach we're keeping their information and opinions confidential.

They were nice enough to rate the teams for the possible finish and they included their own teams in the listings. All the coaches didn't feel the same, of course. The above ratings are a concensus of the coaches' rating. You can't beat that system for accuracy, authority and fairness. Highland Park graduated too many players from last year's powerhouse that shared the Suburban league title with Evanston with a 6-1 finish.

Evanston boasts five strong lettermen in the lineup that oach Murney Lazier has seeded for the exhibition open- with Racine Washington Fri- ay night, Sept. 17, in Racine, hey are: Bob Burmeister, 6-1, 180- ound tailback; two big, power- ul tackles in Mike Phillips, 6-2, 08, and Bill Majewski, 6-1, 205; Marshall Langhor, 6-1, 202- ound end, and Robby Schollen- erger, versatile wingback who uns, receives passes, can pass nd will kick conversions. Evanston's Wildkils also will ave depth. New Trier played a flock of uniors last season who are eady for stardom as seniors, 'our of them are Andy Coe, 6- oot, 195-pound tackle, New Trier's captain; John May, uarterback; John McArthur, ullback, and Gordon Fairman, nd. Walt Aschenbach, New Trier's oach the past 40 years, also las two promising juniors in ohn Bienneman, 6-6 end who ill handle the punting, and David Fitzmaurice, 6-3, 195- pound, another end, who is the astesl end New Trier has.

Proviso's East's first string ill compare with the best in he league, but, according to reports, the Maywood Piratei are weak on the bench. As he starts his 26th year as East's coach, Andy 'uplis, an Ail-American quar- erback himself at Notre Dame, grooming two quarterbacks Football Briefs Illinois in Good Shape for Opener By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS of coach Pete Elliott's top hands are in good shape for the Oregon State opener Saturday. Junior Al Waters was moved to first string offensive left guard, replacing sophomore Bill Allen. Northwestern Two regular defensive men linebacker Dennis Yanta and halfback Tom Garretson are sidelined with injuries and may not be able to Join the Wildcats in the Saturday opener against Florida. Notre Dame The Fighting Irish are going to be without kicking specialist Joe Azzaro Saturday when they face California in Berkeley.

A leg injury suffered late in August hasn't healed. Coach Ara Parseghian said that junior Jim Ryan or senior Ken Ivan may repplace Azzaro. Iowa Bill Restelli, Iowa's No. 1 defensive tackle, and No. 1 defensive middle guard Leo Miller will fill Bob Ziokowski's shoes against Washington State Saturday.

Coach Jerry Burns says the No. 1 offensive tackle's broken leg will keep him out of the at-home opener. Wisconsin The badgers, who meet Colorado Saturday on home ground in the season opener, worked on pass patterns, punting and kickoff plays Monday in a light drill. Ohio State was two prac tices a day as usual Monday in Columbus. Coach Woody Hay es said he was satisfied with Monday's "lighter-than session, highlighted by a half hour pass scrimmage pitting the first offensive team agains: the first defensive platoon.

Minnesota Coach Murray Wannath Monday cut the Goph ers back to one drill a day a.s nuisance injuries continued to plague the backfield. Fullback Jerry Newsome continued tc day night alifornia. Michigan )e bothered by a sprained knee, and there was some question whether he would join the Fri- action at Southern Wolverine coach iump Elliott has yet to choose between Dick Vidmer and Wally labler as the replacement for departed All-America quarter back Bob Timberlake. Elliott wouldn't say Monday who would start at quarterback. He also stayed mum when asked if Vid mer and Gabler would alter nale.

Alton Third To Kirkwood Kirkwood and Riverview Gar dens finished one-two in the Mis Cross Country meet las year and that's the way Mshed Monday in a quadrang ular meet with Alton and South west (St. Louis) at Rock Spring Park. Kirkwood had 44 points Iliverview Gardens 49, Allor 58 and Southwest 69. Southwes was third in the Missouri mee behind Kirkwood and Riverview Gardens. Riverview Gardens' Bill; Young won the meet over th 1.9 miles course in record tim of 9:25 minutes.

Bill Barrow Kirkwood was second in 9:3 and Alton's Steve Currins thir at 9:40. Others in the top 1 were Charles Heinmann Pat Sullivan (RG), Fred Steph enson (SW), Glen Carroll (A Phil Mills (K), Paul Olson (K and Tom Mueller (K). The old record was held Breese's Don Schmitt 9:28 set last year in the Distric meet. Alton won the jayvee mee with 21 points to 49 for River view Gardens and 63 for Kirk wood Pat Wilson won in th time of 10:29. Jim Mejedly and Jim Pociak.

Much is expected from halfbacks John Starks who nursed sprained ankle most of ast season and Lacy Marselles, A'ho saw quite a bit of action. 'uplis also has two fullbacks, Jim McCoy and Leo Cooper. Proviso East would be up fighting it out with Evanston and New Trier were it not 'or the fact that Harry Howard, junior end, is suffering torn headaches and dizzy and has not reported as yet. Howard, who is 6-5, 190, sparkled as an offensive end and a linebacker the last two seasons on Proviso East's frosh-soph teams. And he was the regular center on the Proviso East varsity basketball team that topped the Suburban league.

Oak Park took third last year with 5-3 for its strongest league showing in recent years, but the Huskies graduated the entire offensive team. An Illinois study divided 70 Texas calves into a pasture group and a drylot group when they arrived at the University in late August. One group was pastured on a typical legume- grass stubble seeding at the rate of two head per acre for days. The other group was full- fed daily on legume-grass silage and two pounds of mixed hay for the same period. During the test, a few persistent cases of footrot occurred in the drylot group, but there were none in the pasture group.

Twenty cases of shipping fever requiring treatment occurred in the drylot group, but there were none in the pasture group. Under the conditions of this study, fall stubble pasture proved to be a more satisfactory system of handling new calves than a system of feeding legume-grass silage in drylot. However, better than average weather prevailed. The performance of the drylot calves was considered to be good despite the shipping fever outbreak. Approximately 1,400 pounds of silage and 120 pounds of hay were required for each calf to recover weight lost by shrinkage and to produce 42 pounds of gain, while one- half acre of stubble pasture was enough for each calf to produce 70 pounds of gain and to recover weight lost by shrinkage.

Don't overestimate the value nent labels on spray containers so (hat you will be able to tell them apart next spring. Don't depend on smell or color. Several farmers have asked about dates for planting winter barley. It should be seeded by September 20 if possible. It's about too late now to sow alfalfa to be certain it will have time to make enough growth before freezing weather to survive the winter.

Alfalfa has been seeded here successfully as late as early Octolxir, but there is only a slight chance of forst be- ng late enough for seeding after Sept. 20. Average date of the first killing frost in this area is Oct. 20. Recommended seeding dates for wheat in Madison county to escape Hessian fly infestation are Oct.

7 to 9. If you seed earlier, use fly-resistant varieties such as Monon and Knox 62 soft wheats or Ottawa and Gage hard wheats. Persons interested in soil conservation are invited to attend a tour of several Madison county farms next Tuesday, Sept. 21. Sponsored jointly by the Soil and Water Conservation District, Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Service, Soil Conservation Service and Extension Service, the tour will visit nine farms to inspect such conservation practices as farm ponds, waterways, diversions, flumes and gully control structures.

The tour will assemble at the A.SCS office at 110 North Main Street in Edwardsville at 9:30 a.m., returning in late afternoon. The tour will stop at Diamond Mineral Springs at Grantfork for lunch. The morning tour will include farms in Fort Russell, Moro and Allinmbrn townships. Tlir afternoon tour, leaving Diamond Mineral Springs at 1 p.m., will Include farms In Saline, Helvetia, St, Jacob, Jarvis and Orin coach, K. is Noth, Oak rebuilding Park's around three returnees who will share the captaincy.

They are Steve Korovesis, blocking back; Mike Belletino, fullback and Jim Harman, left halfback. Other OaK Park lettermen include Dave Armstrong, 5-7, 150- pound quarterback who is a star tennis player and two big, strong tackles, Dave Milligan and Bill Perry. Outdoors with Harold Br Vlarathon Record A new record of two hours and two minutes was set Sunday over the 129 mile course rom St. Louis to Cape Girardeau by Kenny Kitson of St. in his U-4 switzer catamaran boat powered by twin )0-hp Mercury motors.

The former record of two lours and three minutes was held formerly by Lou Cooley also of St. Louis. Stan Lansing of Belleville was scheduled to ride with Kit son in the co-pilot seat in the nose of the twin-hulled craft. But Lansing's 220 pounds of plus extra gasoline made the boat bow heavy. The )oat nearly went under and it couldn't get up on plane.

Lansing gave up going along and instead drove his car to Girardeau to meet Kit- ion, who received a trophy for his feat. Dunker Candidate Sometimes a fellow can keep his dunker club candidacy quiet and again he can't. It seems that during a fishing trip on Long Lake this past summer Kenneth Denison, a counselor at Alton High School, cast his lure into high brush along the shore. Denison paddled his boat to the brush and attempted to reach the lure but instead fell out of the boat in feet water plus feet of mud. He was wearing a coat of when he got back into the boat reported secret agent 212.

Boat Trip A four day voyage from tlv Alton Motorboat Club to Hanni bal, was made recent! by a group of skippers in three boats. The skippers include the Lou PiU'twengler's, th ohn Olmsteads, and the Gene ilauls. Other than rough water ping upstream, the trip was most pleasant, the sailors said. Took Squirrels Two days of hunting produced ionic choice squirrels for some area hunters. J.

(Doodles) Wilkinson, Keystone Hotel, scored nine squirrels in 10 shots; eorge Hessler scored 10 squir- and John Oust took seven. They hunted in an area near Kampsville. Many Pheasants The September issue of the American Rifleman magazine gives a review of Illinois' unique hunting conditions, in- iluding information on licenses, seasons, bag limits and equipment regulations. It was written by Jim Lockart, Athens, an official of the Illinois Department of Conservation, who points out that about 927,000 pheasants were taken by hunters in 1964. This huge harvest of pheasants in our state may come as a surprise to hunters in central and southern Illinois.

Obviously, most if not all of the birds are taken in the northern part of the state. Many hunters from Greater Alton area go to Nebraska and South Dakota every fall to hunt pheasants. Rifle Match Range The Missouri Bottom has scheduled a Rifle Match open to the public at 1 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 19 for 22 caliber rim fire rifles, 50 yards, three positions.

The range is on Missouri Bottom Road, one mile north of the east approach to the Missouri River bridge on the St. Charles Rd. Contact E. of late summer and fall pastures for your dairy cows. They may not be as good as they look.

That's because grasses and legumes this time of the year do not have the high nutritive value they had earlier in the season. High producing dairy cows on late summer and fall pastures need all of the hay or silage they will eat along with regular grain allowances. It's also a good idea to add some high protein supplement feed to farm grains while cows are on pasture. A grain ration containing about 15 per cent total protein should be adequate. Slightly more protein might be needed if the cows on a heavy corn silage feeding system are not receiving hay.

Feed the grain according to milk production and body condition of the animals. A good grain feeding guide while cows are on pasture is to give 1 pound of grain for every to 3 pounds of milk produced by low testing cows gi i more than 50 pounds of milk a day. One pound of grain for every 3 to 4 pounds of milk will be adequate for cows giving less than 50 pounds of milk daily. High-testing cows will need slightly more grain in relation to the amount of milk produced. For example, Guernsey and Jersey cows giving more than 50 pounds of milk per day should eat about 1 pound of grain for every 2 pounds of milk produced.

High-testing cows giving less than 50 pounds will need 1 pound of grain for every 2y 2 to 3 pounds of milk produced. Dairy cows respond best to good feeding early in their lactation. Therefore, cows that have calved recently should receive all the roughage they will eat along with the amount of grain their production warrants. During late summer and early fall, pastures may become short, increasing the danger of plant poisoning of cattle. If cattle get supplementary roughage while grazing short pasture, they will eat fewer poisonous weeds.

Late summer and early fall is paint-up time for many farmers. Don't let livestock poison themselves on painted buildings and equipment. Remember to use lead-base paints only on areas that the animals cannot Pin Oak townships. In case of rain the tour will be held Sept. 28.

A mineral supplement for dairy cow rations can be evaluated on the basis of the cost of calcium and phosphorus it con tains. The ratio of calcium to phosphorus in a dairy mineral supplement should be approxi mately two parts calcium to one part phosphorus. A narrower ratio of calcium to phosphorus is better if the supplement is used with high-quality hay and a low-protein grain mixture or if urea is used to provide most of the supplemental protein in the grain mixture. LOWDOWN ON RECEPTION LINE Paul Foley, 21-months-old son of new Assistant Secretary ol Commerce Eugene P. Foley, creeps over the foot of Vice President Humphrey during a reception Monday at the Department of Commerce.

The reception followed the swearing in of Foley, standing next to Humphrey, as assistant Commerce Secretary and also as Director of Economic Development. Foley is from Wabasha, Minn. (AP Wirephoto) Iii and Out of Area Builder Pleads Innocent EDWARDSVILLE-A Madison 'ounty builder, Donald F. Hazel, 30, of Godfrey, has pleaded nnocent to a charge of violat- ng the Madison County build- ng code and requested a trial before a Circuit Court magistrate, the Telegraph learned Monday. On July 21, Hazel was charged with violation of the county juilding code "by constructing a building on property known as lamison Subdivision in Godfrey Township "without first having obtained a permit." However, after failing to appear on notice, before Zoning and Building Administrator Jack Clifford a complaint listing the same charge was drawn, signed by Clifford, and an arrest warrant issued by Magistrate Joseph T.

Kelleher Jr. Hazel appeared Friday before Celleher, accompanied by his attorney, entered the innocent ilea and waived a jury trial. Bail had been set previously at $2,000. Hazel was admitted to bail by Kelleher "on his own recognizance." A trial date has not yet been set. Club Plans Supper at Greenfield Wood River Township MEDICAL James Mennemeyer, Rte.

1, Bethalto. Mrs. Pamela Goben, Hartford. Herbert Davis, Rte. 1, Bethalto.

Mrs. Marian Kirby, 444 Second. Wesley Reyne, 1413 Milton Rd. Mrs. Marie Belt, Cottage Hills.

Charline Bernard, 622 Bowman, East Alton. SURGICAL Tracey Habbe, 1005 Hawthorne. Leslie McGhee, 361 Penning. Raymond Robbins III, Hartford. DISMISSALS Mrs.

Martha Roberts, E. Alton. Mrs. Dorothy Blackard, E. Alton Mrs.

Enola Williams, Hartford. George Hartman, East Alton. Dennie Carter, Godfrey. Mrs. Susan Lawrence, Rte.

1, East Alton. Mrs. Diane Been, Lebanon. Mrs. Georgiann Hawkins, South Roxana.

Roy Clark, 803 Alby. Mrs. Verna Rice, 679 Lorena. Mrs. Karen Mosher, Hartford.

W. WoUroui, 3458 Lane, St. Ann, Mo. EasMdge reach. Also keep paint buckets out ol their way.

Insect and weed killers are extremely poisonous to livestock. Don't store them to teaky containers. Be sure to put easily read, peraa- St. Joseph's MEDICAL Mrs. Lucy Dixon, 1813 Belle.

Samuel Perry, 2063 Hickory. Terry Williams, Carrollton. Mrs. Mary Downs, 605 Main Mrs. Jessie Turner, 1510 Belle Cosmas Meyer, Edwardsville.

Willie Robinson, 1819 Belle. Cynthia Crotchett, Jerseyville Albert Lakin, Rte. 1, East Alton Tony Minard, 701 W. Delmar. SURGICAL Kelly Sitton, 2723 Powhatan.

Jeanne Hinderhan, 3302 Oakwood Mrs. Marian Schrieber, Jersey ville. Mrs. Pauline Angleton, 576 Grove, Wood River. Mrs.

Genevieve Conrad, 117 Ninth, East Alton. Carl Wickberg, 3525 Oscar. Mrs. Adele Mosele, 1821 Wood land. Mrs.

Mary Frey, 200 W. Elm. Otis Blasingim, Cottage Hills. DISMISSALS Larry Adams, 1312 Taylor. Ronald Boliard, 300 Overhill.

Mrs. Janet Carrow, 1120 Alby Danny Daniels, 3003 Belle. Millard Eveens, Cottage Hills Lloyd Hale, Gamaliel, Ark. Melvin Lawrence, 506 State. Mrs.

Mary Jo Livingston, 111 Manor Ct. Mrs. Opel Manner, East Alton Fred Norton, Oak Ridge, Tenn Mrs. Johnnie Parker, 270J Moor anice Perry, 2063 Hickory, lichael Rexford, East Alton. Irs.

Donna Rush, Wood River. Irs. Freida Street, Cottage Hills levin Ward, Jerseyville. razio Tirella, Hartford, ilrs. Mary White, 1920 Pleasant.

St. Anthony's MEDICAL rtrs. Cecelia Stoeckel, 2721 Edwards, red Wulf, Cottage Hills. Irs. Winifred Spriggs, 2109 Loc- st.

Esther Giles, 4126 Alby. Alice Edwards, Cottage Hills. Henderson, 223 W. 7lh. Irs.

Blanche Goble, 908 Harrison. Ernest Raisner, 3402 Hillcrest. eorge Gent Edwardsville. Mrs. Delia Carey, Godfrey.

DISMISSALS Mrs. Edith Babbs, Wood River. Mrs. Jennie Leyser, 1907 Myrtle loyd Corn, 3716 Berkeley. Idward Blockburger, 3800 Sem inary.

Mrs. JoAnn Caffey, 2013 Mulberry. Mrs. Minnie Stewart, Brighton. Alton Memorial MEDICAL Mrs.

Margaret Shewmaker Godfrey. Mrs. Velma Jenkins, Moro. AJicia Thetford, 1223 Central. Jon Walker Moro.

Earl Zook, South Roxana. Mrs. Ellen Cope, Kane. Mabel Reed, Wood River. lara Kimber, 2406 Crawford Dennis Cranmer, 1103 Exchange Ethel Rodgers, Brighton.

Virginia Hill, Wood River. Dowell Catt, Wood River. Mrs. Amelia Taylor, 1318 (Jar den. Ray Bryden, 2440 Sherwood.

SURGICAL Mrs. Maude Plummer, Grafton Rodger Miller, Godfrey. Mrs. Caroline Kirchner, Woo River. Mrs.

Sue Windmiller, 1814 Jer sey. Mrs. Wanda Flippo, Godfrey. Penny Douglas, Godfrey. Christopher Durr, 715 Blair.

DISMISSALS Arthur Schmidt, Bunker Hill Mrs. Hazelton Thurman, Har ford. Mrs. Susan Harting, 1126 Green Mrs. Norma Winson, Moro.

Jeffrey Held, 1241 Fairway. James Barbour, Godfrey. rthur Clayton, Bethalto. Irs. Bessie Berkeley rville Davidson, 308 Brookside.

larence Jones, 105 E. Elm. ames Drew, Godfrey. Irs. Diane Georgewits, 2513 N.

Rodgers. Irs. Gladys Day, 5008 Terry. Irs. Austeen Imel, Bethalto.

Jersey Gonimunily MEDICAL Irs. Maude Nelson, Jerseyville. Ivin Burwig, Jerseyville. Anne Webster, Kampsville. liarles Miller, Jerseyville.

Irs. Shirley Kinder, Golden Eagle. Irs. Elizabeth Quitt, Jerseyville Irs. Rosemary Sagez, Hardin.

ames Klaas, Meppen. Donald Winkler, Hardin. arl Rulon, Nebo. SURGICAL drs. Idella Martin, Jerseyville.

Gowin, Jerseyville. DISMISSALS ary Sehafer, Jerseyville. Wrs. Marjorie Isringhausen, Jerseyville. Jrs.

Bertha Poore, Grafton. Irs. Sandra Youngblood, Jerseyville. Mrs. Barbara Kramer, Jerseyville.

Mrs. Rose Kiel, Golden Eagle. ilrs. Rosemary Slaton, Grafton Mrs. James Liles, Godfrey.

ilrs. Laura Miller, Jerseyville. Mrs. Gladys Darr, Piasa. Fieldon Gets $80,000 Loan For Water $80,000 federa loan has been made to the Vil lage of Fieldon to build a watei distributing and pumping sys tern for the municipality.

Water will be bought fron the City of Jerseyville and pip ed to Fieldon from the Jersey ville pipeline which extend from a point south of Fieldon into Jerseyville. At present Fieldon's wate supply comes from individua wells and cisterns and, during drought periods, must be re plenished by hauling. The federal loan was madi through the Farmers Home Ad ministration in the form of a GREENFIELD The Lions Club has set Tuesday, Oct. 19 as the date of the annual pancake supper for the benefit of Lions welfare projects. The supper will be served in the elementary school lunch room.

Martin Roth is chairman of arrangements. The Lions Club will also sponsor a "Candy Sale for the Nov. 6. Auxiliary to Meet The American Legion Auxil- ary will resume regular meet- ngs at 7:30 p.m. Thursday in he social rooms of the Legion lome.

Margaret Elmore, who was ponsored by the auxiliary to ittend Girls State in June, will give her report at this meeting. Mrs. Harold Ford, Mrs. Richard Cole, Mrs. Neil Houlette, and Mrs.

Harold Haven, are members of the committee. Students Leave Suzan Powell, Ronna Hudson, David Ford, Richard Ford and Michael Shanahan, have enrolled at Western Illinois University at Macomb for their freshman year. Ruth Ann Greer has resumed her studies at Southern Illinois University, Alton Center, for her second year. Kristen Nell has returned to the University of Missouri, Columbia, for her junior year. Win Prizes Mrs.

Richard Dalton, Mrs. Grover L. Bauer, Mrs. Charles Metcalf, Mrs. Byron Hill, Mrs.

Don Cunningham, Mrs. William Witt, Mrs. Leo Price, Mrs. Donald Plemitsher, and Mrs. Ebert Ferguson, received high awards in the various classes of the Woman's Club flower show.

Debra Chinowth, Mildred Melvin, Angela Ferguson, and Gene Ferguson, were winners in the class for school children. Mrs. Richard Cole, WttQM's Club president, Price, and Miss Wilhelmina Hebner, attended a meeting of the district federation of clubs at Dunlap Motor Inn, Jacksonville, Monday. Local members of the Woman's Club are Invited to be village bond minis tralion. issue to the ad- guests at the flower show of the Roodkouse Woman's Club Friday..

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