Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 25, 1963 · Page 11
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June 25, 1963

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 11

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, June 25, 1963
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Page 11
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Recommend Corn Pest Treatment Galesburfl Reglster*Mdil, (Sdfesburg, HI. Tuesday, June 2S t II Although cornborer egg-laying declined rapidly last week, some fields in an area bounded by a line from Hock Island to Peoria to QUincy may profit from treatment. To determine the need for treat' ment, entomologists at the University of Illinois College of Agriculture advise examining 50 to 100 plants for sfgns of fresh borer feeding on the whorl leaves. If 75 per cent or more of the plants show recent whorl feeding, check the tassel ratio. (To determine the ratio, measure the height of the plant with leaves extended, split the plant open and measure from the tip of the developing tassel to the base of the plant. Divide the tassel height by the plant height and multiply by 100. This is the tassel ratio.) Insecticides should not be applied until the tassel ratio is over 35, with the best time between 40 and 45. The entomologists suggest using one pound of DDT or one and a half pounds of Sevin as granules per acre for aerial applications. Sprays should contain a pound and a half of DDT per acre with the spray directed onto the upper third of the plant. The grasshopper hatch is progressing in the northern part of the state and will continue in second-growth alfalfa and red clover. The young hoppers are still confined to hibernating areas aldhg roadsides, ditch banks and fence rows. Two ounces of dieldrin or a pound and a half of toxaphene per acre should take care of them. However, these materials should not be used near fish-bearing waters or to pasture and forage used for dairy cattle or livestock fattening for slaughter. Not Expected Heavy The siege of army worms is not expected to be heavy this year. A fly lays eggs on the back of the armyworm, and when the fly maggot hatches, it burrows into the CORBY'S worm, killing it. However, if there are six or more worms per linear foot of drill row in grain, the experts suggest a quarter pound of dieldrin or a pound and a half of toxaphene per acre. Although negro bugs are not generally a serious pest, if they are numerous in grains or lawns and damage is evident (they suck sap from plant, causing leaves to wilt and die) a quarter pound of actual dieldrin per acre will halt the threat. Clover root curculio have been injuring soybeans that have followed clover plow-down. These small gray to iightbrown snout beetles eat crescent-shaped notches in the leaves and gouge holes in the stem aboveground and underground. They feed mainly at night, and are hard to find during the day. If plant loss is apparently going to be severe, one and a half pounds of actual DDT per acre will control the insects. C0RBYS SINCE 18S9 *"«ii»ii«iuiirjtt iucur»""*" Smoothest whiskey this side of Canada IAS. BARCLAY «CO. .LIMITED, PEORIA, ILLINOIS AMERICAN WHISKEY—A BLEND— 86 FROOF -68.4% GRAIN NEUTRAL SPIRITS Victoria WSCS To Serve Meals At Homecoming VICTORIA — Victoria's Woman's Society of Christian Service met at the church on June 19 with devotions and lesson given by Mrs. Gilbert Swanson. Thank you notes were read from the ROVA Exchange Student Association and the MYF for die WSCS camp fund gift of $100. A refrigerator has been purchased for the parsonage, it was announced. Victoria's homecoming will be held July 19 and 20. Ruth Circle will serve the noon meal July 19. Esther Circle will serve an evening meal July 20. An appreciation gift was presented to Mrs. Bessie Westfall for the help she has given to the WSCS. A vocal duet was sung by Mrs. William Bice and Mrs. Sheldon Goodeven. A local training school was held for all new WSCS officers. Hostesses were Mrs. Willard Nelson, Mrs. G. R. Games and Mrs. Earl Ericson. Ruth Circle will meet with Mrs. Reed Gibbs and'Esther Circle with Mrs. Lawrence Binno July 10. READ THE W/-NT ADS! entry** for your tnouqnty bear Penny, Joe and 1 have liked each other for five months. At school we saw each other every day, but now that school is out we only see each other once a week. He lives In the country and doesn't have his driver's license yet. There Is this other boy who lives in town and has his own car. He knows I like Joe, but he's asked me for dates anyhow. I've told him no, but I really want to go. Do you think It would be right for me to date this other boy since I only see Joe once a week? Joe and I aren't going steady—we Just like each other. WONDERING Dear Wondering, As long as you aren't going steady and have no definite agreement with Joe, I can see no reason for you to sit home and twiddle your thumbs. Alter all, you're only going to have one sixteenth summer in all your life. Can you afford to waste it? > Dear Penny, We need ladies to go to the County Home with us on Thurs- they really enjoy our coming. We would appreciate it so much if around 1 :30, and we leave the County Home around 4 o'clock. We give out treats and are friendly with the old people, and day afternoons. A Red Cross car will pick them up at their homes you could help us find some more ladies. They can call 342-3953. THANK YOU Dear T. Y., I can't think of a more worthwhile way to spend your Thursday afternoons. There are so many women who write me because they are lonely or haven't anything to do. I hope some of them will call you and volunteer some of their time. This would be a good opportunity for them to meet new people and still experience that warm glow that comes from doing something for someone else. Dear Penny, Our nextdoor neighbor Is a retired gentleman. Every Sunday morning at 6:30, regularly as clock-work, he warms up his power mower and goes to work right under our bedroom window. My husband works six days a week, and Sunday is the only morning us, but he pays no attention. It wouldn't be so bad if he had other things to do later in the day, but after he gets his lawn mowed (at crack of dawn), he just sits on his front porch the rest of the day. He goes to bed with the chickens and sure isn't bashful about letting us know if our children are too noisy in the yard. How can we get our point across? SLEEPY NEIGHBOR Dear S.N., If you are firmly convinced that your neighbor's actions are the result of inconsideration, give him a taste of his own medicine. Some evening when he is just settling down, wheel out your own power mower. Even if you have to use a yard light, mow your lawn, giving special attention to the area nearest your neighbor's house. One or two nights of disturbed sleep, and I'll bet he gets your point! Thinking of you . . . Penny Send your questions to Penny, in care ot the Galesburg Register-Mail. Your letter will be answered either in thti column or personally. Letters need not be signed unless a personal reply is desired. \TSeim Items Of Kirk wood KIRKWOOD - Mr. and Mrs. Harold Slanker of Monmouth and Mr. and Mrs. William McLaughlin visited Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Johnson at Carthage June 15. The Johnsons, Slankers, McLaughlins and Mrs. Earl Chapin of Monmouth, who was also visiting there, drove to Nauvoo and had supper at the Nauvoo Hotel. Mrs. Harry Tenant and Mrs. Richard Padeszwa and children, Mark and Eva, of Galesburg, and Mrs. Owen Conard of Alexis spent Tuesday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Murl Melton. Mrs. The 27 Electric Cooperatives of Illinois have done more than provide electric power for nearly half a million people in Illinois who found no other practical way to obtain electricity, and to maintain this abundant supply of power at lowest possible cost.. THEIR BONUS TO YOU? There are sev~ emU including: tJSgher living standards lor rural Illinois. • Growth of now industry in many areas of Illinois. •Creation of a $600 million market for Illinois businesses, •New jobs, now payrolls for Illinois citizens. The benefits affect ALL citizens. Another of the reasons voe say the Electric Cooperatives are good for ALL Illinois. Electric Cooperatives of Illinois Good For All 1 Illinois Flattering! PRINTED PATTERN 4576 SIZES 36-48 Tenant and Mrs. Conard are Mrs. Melton's sisters and Mrs. Pa- dezwa is her niece. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Rose and sons, Ronald and Rodney of El Cajon, Calif., came Wednesday to visit with his brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Bud Stockdale and family. Mrs. Earl Bickell visited two weeks in Camden, Ind., with her brothers-in-law and sisters, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Nicbel and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bechdot. Mrs. Nlebel is seriously ill. Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bickell, Bill Bickell and Mike, and Timmy Bickell went to Indiana and Mrs. Earl Bickell returned home with them Sunday. Mrs. Eva Davis visited Wednes- School Museum EAU CLAIRE, Wis. (AP) - fhe one-room school is fading fast ifi America, but Eau Claire sahabf children are cooperating frt an effort to save one for posterity. They are donating pennies in a drive to raise $1,500 to move the old rural Sunnyview School three miles to a park near the downtown area. The city parks and recreation department will paint the school red and maintain it as a museum. The school was built in 1881 and abandoned in 1961. day with her mother, Mrs. Mabel Hahn. READ THE WANT ADSt NOTE: Sand palt.rn oid.u direct to New York. Watch »dd»en b«low. Ord.u wtll NOT be accepted at Cale.burg new.paper office. The clever customer chooses this sheath for its slimming, vertical line topped by the cool curves ot a cape collar. Ideal for cotton, linen. Printed Pattern 4576: Women's Sizes 36. 38, 40, 42, 44, 46, 48. Size 38 requires 4 Vt yards 39-inch fabric. FIFTY CENTS In coins for this pattern—add 15 cents for each pattern for first-class mailing and special handling. Send to Anne Adams, care of Galesburg Register- Mail, 411. Pattern Dept., 243 W. 17th St., New York Jl, N. Y. Print plainly NAME, ADDRESS with iONE, SIZE and STYLE NUMBER. just out I 304 design Ideas plus coupon for FREE pattern—any one you choose In new Summer Pattern Catalog. Send 80 cents now. Potash Originally, potash was obtained by leaching, or running water through the ashes of burned wood and boiling down the solution in large open kettles. The residue, a white solid, was called potash because it was made from ashes in pots. We Must Moke Room for New Fall Merchandise! PENNEY'S End Of Month CLEANUP! BIG SAVINGS! CLEANUP OF SPRING PIECE GOODS! GROUP 1 GROUP 2 Wash 'n Wear A /L *m Better regulation Cottons & others! "T*TC 7** cottons. ^ Many others. 66c yd. BIG VALUE! FOAM RUBBER PILLOWS • Big 17"x25" Sixe ^3 • While 25 Last ^ Every Day Cotton PRINT DRESSES REDUCED! 2nd FLOOR COTTON SHOP $ 2 - *2 50 80 SQ. COTTONS — Now Ready Cut in 4 Yd. Pieces £^ yds. for $J Towel Cleanup, Large 22"x44" Mostly Whites, Bath Sixe 2 88c READY-TO-WEAR DEPT. BETTER SUMMER PASTEL DRESSES —- Now *4 »6 »8 ENTIRE STOCK MEN'S MEDIUM WEIGHT SUITS $29 WHILE 13 QUALITY SUITS LASTI Includes all summer wash 'n wears, dacron 'n wool blends! Sizes 36 to 44. Reg. and Longs. Hurry! 2 GROUPS Women's QUALITY PURSES *1 77 '2.77 We Bought too Manyl 110 Only BOY'S Knit Swim Trunks sizes $144 $188 4 to 8 —1 10-18— 1 CLEAN UP! light Tone Women's Picket 'n Post Sets Matching Blouse and SjL. Skirt Sett. 14 only W Women*' Spring Weight JACKETS REDUCED! Includes reversibles, j Q 4% laminates, others "T lA 100% Pure Irish LINEN PC. GOODS Crease resistant wash %*M . 'n wear. 80 yds. Now w 1 tiZ yq ' • 14 Girls' Spring Suits $4 • 15 Girls 4 Blouses 88c • 20 Girls' Bouffant Half Slipi $1.44 • 9 Girl*' Beigt Wool Sweaters $2.50 • 7 Only Women's Spring Coots $7 • 12 Only, Women's All Weather Coots $7 • 42 Only, Women's Spring Hots 50c 50 pr. Women's Pastel and Light Plaid SLACKS Includes Dacron $e^ Blends— Mm SPECIAL Boys' Zip Front POLO SHIRTS Sizes 10 to 18. $1 O 9 While 60 last!-- I.WW Women's Quality 2 Piece JAMACA SETS Sizes 10 to 18. $#> |*#% While 120 lost - Z.ejU FINAL CLEANUP! Girls' SPRING COATS St*... - $ 2 *3 *4 BIG VALUE! 82 GIRLS' DRESSES Sizes 3 to 14. $-188 fo $^44 Hurry 1 Mm SHOE CLEANUP! Children's, Now $2 and $3 Women 's, Now $1 to $5 Men's, Now $3 to $7

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