Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 18, 1963 · Page 18
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 18

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16 Goftsbura ReQl^cr-Moit, Gqtgsburo, Thursday, July 18. 1963 Market Reports Today New T*rtt ft**fct NEW YORK WPI)~Stock mar ket midday prices: Admiral 17% Kennecott 73 Aldens 28 Kresge 23 Allegh Lud 37V4 Kroger 30 Alld Chem 48% Lib McN 14% Alld Strs Lockhd 51% Allis Chal 17% Alum Ltd 26tt Alcoa 65 7 /« Am Air 25% ABC Pmt 29V4 Am Can 43% Am Cyan 58% Am M&F 19% ' Am Mtrs 17% Am T&T 120V4 Am Tob 28% Anaconda 47% Armour 41% Atchison 29V* AVco 27 Bendix 51% Beth Stl 30% Boeing 33% Borg War 45% Case 8% Catplr 44% Celanese 47% C&NW 26% Chi RI 26% Chrysler 60 Cities Svc 68% Mar Oil 56% Maytag SSVi Min Hnywi 103% Minn Min 58% Monsanto 50% Mont Ward 37% Morrell 24% Nat Bis 51% Nat Can 15% Nat Dairy 65% Nat Gyps 44% Nat Ld 73 NYC 21 No Amn 55% Nor Pac 45% Nor St Pwr 36% Olin Math 41 Outbd M 11% Pac Tel 31% Penney 41% Penn RR 18% Pepsi Cola 53% Phil Pet 51% Piper Air 28% Pure Oil 44 Qua Oats 65% RCA 68% Coca Cola 94% Colum Gas 29% Rep Stl 36% Comm Ed 48% Revlon 41% Cons Ed 86% Rexall 37% Cont Can 46% Reyn Tob 37% Cont Oil 58% Safeway 57% Douglas 23% Schenley 21% Dow Chem 58% Sears 87% Du Pont 238 Shell Oil 44% Eastman 108% Simmons 40% El Auto Li 25 Erie 3% Firestone 33% Flintkt 20% Ford Mtrs 51 Friden 39% Fruehauf 28% Gen Dyna 24% Gen El 79% Gen Fds 80% Gen Mtrs 69% Gen Tel 24% Goodrich 48 Goodyear 34 Grant WT 23% Gt Nor 50% Sinclair 44%' So Pac 36 Sperry 14% Sq D 45% SO Cal 65% SO Ind 59% SO NJ 69% SO Ohio 63% Stude 6% Swift 39% Texaco 70% Texas Inst 73% Un Carb 104% Un El 27 Un Pac 41 Unt Air L 37% Greyhound 40% Utd Corp 8% Gulf Oil 47% Utd Fruit 26% Homestake 50% Utd Gas 38% Hupp 6% 111 Pwr 38% Inland Stl 39% IBM 433% Int Harv 56% Int Nick 59% Int Paper 28% Int T&T 49 Iowa P&L 57 Johns-Man 48 '/4 US Gyps 86% US Play C 26% US Rub 44% US Stl 46% West Un 27% Wstghs Ab 30% Wstghs El 35% Woolworth 70 Yng S&T 100% Oalesburg Mo§ Marks! Galcsburg Order Buyers C. B. A Q. Stockyards Market steady to 25 cents higher. Bulk of best eastern shipping hogs, $18.25-$18.50. Top, $18.75. Quotations: 200-230 $18.00'$18.75 230-250 $17.75-$18.65 250-300 $16.50-$18.25 Sows: 300-500 $12.75-$15.50 Buthnell Livestock Market is steady. Top, $18.75; 200-240 pounds, $18.25-$18.50; 240300, $17-$18.25; sows steady, bulking at $13.50-$16; cattle, weak; lambs, steady. Tomorrow's Estimates CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Official estimated livestock receipts for Friday are 2,500 cattle, 5,000 hogs and 200 sheep. Interior Hog Prices SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP) . (USDA)-Interior Illinois hog prices (State-Federal); receipts 16,000; 1-3 190-230 lb butchers mostly 18.00-18.50; 1-2 200-230 lbs 18.50-18.75; around 45 head Is 196225 lbs 19.00; 1-3 230-250 lbs 17.2518.00; 2-3 250-270 lbs 16.75-17.50; 1-3 280-330 lb sows 15.00-16.00; 1-3 300-400 lbs 14.00-15.00; 2-3 400-500 lbs 13.00-14.00; 2-3 500-600 lbs 12.00-13.00. Oalesburg Oratrt Market Consumers Grain A Supply Co. 11:40 V. M. Wheat ,..$1.81 Corn (old) ..$1.19 Corn (new) $1.02 Oats 59c Soybeans (old) $2.44 Soybeans (new) $2.36 Deforest Feed & Seed Co. Wheat $1.83 Corn - $1.18 Oats 59c Soybeans $2.51 Peoria Livestock PEORIA, 111. (AP) - (TJSDA)- Hogs 3,500; 1-2 190-230 lb butchers 18.75-19.00; about 185 head 1-2 200* 18.25; 2-3 280-300 lbs 17.50-18.00; 1-3 270-400 lb sows 15.00-16.25 ; 2-3 400-500 lbs. 13.5-15.00; 2-3 475-650 lbs 12.00-13!50. Cattle 180; mixed good and choice 900-1,250 lb steers 23.5024.50; choice 850-950 lb heifers 23.50-24.00; mixed good and choice 800-1,000 lbs 22.50-23.50; calves vealers choice 25.00-28.00. Sheep 85; mixed choice and prime spring lambs 19.50-21.50. Chicago Grain Range CHICAGO (AP)- Prev. High Low Close close Wheat Jul Sep Dec Mar May 1964 Jul Sep Corn Jul Sep Dec Mar May Oats Jul Sep Dec Mar May Rye Jul Sep Dec Mar May 1.80% 1.79% 1.79% 1.79% 1.83 1.82% 1.82% 1.82% 1.89% 1.88% 1.88% 1.88% 1.92% 1.91% 1.91% 1.91% 1.86% 1.85% 1.85% 1.86 1.57% 1.56% 1.56% 1.57% 1.59% 1.58% 1.58% 1.59 1.30 1.29 1.29% 1.29% 1.24 1.23% 1.24 1.23% 1.15% 1.14% 1.15 1.15% 1.18% 1.17% 1.17% 1.17% 1.20% 1.19% 1.19% 1.20% q .65% .66% .69% .71% .70% .65 .66 .68% .70% .70% .65% .66 .65% .66% .69% .70% .71% .70% .70% 1.26 1.25% 1.25% 1.25% 1.28% 1.28% 1.28% 1.28% 1.31% 1.31% 1.31% 1.31% 1.35 1.34 1.34% 1.34% 1.33% 1.33% Chicago Produce CHICAGO (UPD-Produce: Live poultry too few receipts to report prices. Cheese processed loaf 39 - 44; brick 39-43%; Swiss Grade A 5055: B 49-53. Butter steady; 93 score 57%; 92 score 57%; 90 score 56; 89 score 54%. Eggs steady to firm; white large extras 32%; mixed large extras 32%; mediums 26%; standards 28%. Eggs and Poultry Red Rowe, Hatchery Knoxville Road, Galcsburg Large clean Egjjs Under grade Eggs Leghorn Hens Heavy Hens 22c HiC 3c 7c Dow Jones Averages NEW YORK iUPD—Dow Jones p.m. CDT stock averages: 30 indus 699.38 off 0.34 20 rails 171.32 off 0.05 15 utils 137.95 up 0.07 65 stocks 252.36 off 0.06 Your youngsters will love a miniature marshmallnw atop a cookie. Perch the marshmallow in a blob of frosting. Chicago Livestock CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Hogs 5,500; butchers strong to 50 higher; 1-2 190-225 lb butchers 19.50-19.75; 1-3 190-240 lbs 19.00-19.50; 230-265 lbs 18.75-19.25; 2-3 250-280 lbs 18.25-18.75; 1 -3 350-400 lbs sows 15.00-16.00 ; 400-450 lbs 14.0015.25; 2-3 450-500 lb 13.25-14.00; 500-600 lb 12.75-13.50. Cattle 700; calves 25; slaughter steers about steady; part load choice 1,050 lb slaughter steers 25.00; few small lots good and low choice 900-1,100 lbs 23.00-24.25; couple small lots good and choice 800-1,000 lb slaughter heifers 22.00-23.50; utility and commercial cows 14.00-15.50; utility and commercial bulls 18.50-19.00. Sheep 300; spring slaughter lambs steady to 1.00 lower; a small lot choice and prime spring slaughter lambs 22.00; good and choice 80-100 lbs 19.00-21.00; cull to good shorn slaughter ewes 4.506.00. Markets at a Glance By United Press International Stocks firm in moderate trading. Bonds irregular. U.S. government bonds firm in quiet trading. American stocks irregular, Midwest stocks firm. Cotton futures higher. Grains in Chicago: Wheat, corn, oats, rye, soybeans higher. Hogs strong to 50 higher, top 19.75; cattle steady, top 25.00; sheep steady to 1.00 lower, top 22.00; dressed beef mostly 50 lower, top 44.00; dressed pork loins fully steady, top 51.00. Ever give chocolate bar cookies different flavor by adding a peppermint-flavored frosting? The icing can be white or chocolate. Soybeans Jul 2.59% 2.57% 2.59% 2.58 Aug 2.60% 2.58% 2.60% 2.58% Sep 2.58% 2.56% 2.58% 2.56 Nov 2.58% 2.55 2.58% 2.55% Jan 2.61% 2.59 2.61% 2.58% Mar 2.64 2.61% 2.64 2.61 Mar 2.66 2.63% 2.66 2.62% Final Grain Review CHICAGO (AP)-Except for a little firmness in soybeans and old crop corn, the grain futures market was steady to weak today in mixed and slow transactions on the Board of Trade. Speculators provided nearly all the support for soybeans. Exporters bought wheat and corn early but the orders were quickly filled and trade was quiet thereafter. Carlot receipts were estimated at: wheat 134 cars, corn 154, oats 24, rye none, barley 10, soybeans 9. Wheat finished %-% cent a bushel lower, July $1.70%; corn % higher to % lower, July $1.3029%; oats % to 1% lower, July 65% cents; rye % lower to % higher, July $1.25%; soybeans 1% to 3% higher, July $2.59%-%. Groin Futures CHICAGO (AP) — Trade in the grain futures market was rather slow today with scattered buying firming some contracts of wheat and soybeans. Gains reached major fractions in spots on both wheat and soybeans but prices elsewhere were narrowly mixed. Some support for wheat was credited to flour mill accounts while speculators showed some preference again for the long side of soybeans. Brokers said the market appeared to have no significant in fluences just now and that trade probably will be largely quick-turn speculative transactions pending new developments. Wheat was unchanged to % cent a bushel higher, July $1.80 %; corn % lower to % higher, July $1.29%; oats % higher to % lower, July 65% cents; rye % to % higher, July $1.26; soybeans % to 1% higher, July $2.58%. Chicago Cash Grains CHICAGO (AP) - Wheat No 1 red 1.84%-85; No 2 red 1.84%-85; No 1 yellow hard 1.96%-%. Corn No 1 yellow 1.33%; No 3 yellow 1.32; No 4 yellow 1.28%. Oats No 1 extra heavy white 68%-69%; No 2 extra heavy white 69%. Soybeans No 2 yellow 2.60%. Soybean oil 8%b-9a. Melted semi-sweet chocolate may be mixed with undiluted evaporated milk or cultured sour cream and used as a frosting for cakes. Watch for really young snap beans when you are food marketing. Their flavor, texture and color are worthwhile. CUSTOM COMBINING JD 45 — 10 Ft. 342-9280 FURNITURE AUCTION 645 E. Grove Sr. — Saturday, July 20 1:30 P.M.. D.S.T. — RAIN or SHINE As I am selling my home, I will sell the following furniture, 2-pc. living room suite; rocking chairs; rosewood music cabinet; 3-section sectional bookcase; library table; floor and table lamps; pictures; antique solid walnut coat rack and umbrella stand, (this is very nice); luggage seat; antique paisley shawl in perfect condition; occ. table; matching 9x12 and 8'3 "xl0 '6" Gulistan rugs; matched walnut picture frames; morris chair; pictures and frames; books; tea cart; buffet; silverlined chafing dish; popover pans; 3 pc. walnut bedroom suite complete; chest of drawers; bedding and linens; solid walnut piano bench; drop front desk; metal bed complete; dresser; commode; trunks; throw rugs; solid walnut chest with tear drop pulls; antique bedspread; sheet music; gas stove; refrigerator; drop leaf table and 2 chairs; cabinet base; iron kettle; griddle; utility cabinet; porch swing; outdoor table with umbrella; porch chair; cistern pump; Singer sewing machine; some antique dishes, and other items too numerous to mention. MISS MARTHA RODMAN—Owner CORBINS AUCTION SERVICE KENT and COOK. Auctioneers—Phone 343-9033 FREDERICK ERICKSON—Clerk REMEMBER THIS SALE TO BE HELD RAIN OR SHINE REAL ESTATE AUCTION 382 MONMOUTH BOULEVARD - GALESBURG SATURDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 27th - 1 P.M. (DST) Sharp We are moving to California and will sell our beautiful 9-room home at Auction. Good neighborhood. Close to town, churches and schools. 2-story frame home, 4 rooms and full bath upper story, 5 rooms, stool and shower on first floor. Full basement, 6 rooms with brick walls and floors, new 30-gal. water heater; new oil fired boiler; hot water registers throughout entire house; lots of closet space; big full attic for storage or could be converted to extra living quarters; big front porch in good repair; upper story newly painted; new floor covering; varnished hard wood work; pine floors; second floor now rented as furnished apt. for S75.00 per mo., furniture to go with house; house located on 60-ft. x 198-foot lot; brick foundation with new two-tone Glatex shingle siding full insulated. This is a nice home or would make exc. income property. Taxes for 1963 payable In 19H4 will be paid by seller. You may inspect this property any morning Saturdny through Wednesday mornings or afternoons on Thursday and Friday. Please phone for appointment. Ph. 343-3993 or the Auctioneer. Terms on real estate 20 c h of bid cash in hand day of sale, balance to be paid in 30 days. Real estate sells promptly at 2 p.m. We will also sell some furniture and miscellaneous as follows— upright piano; blue davno-bed exc. cond; good 3-pc. hedroom suite, complete; sq. tub Maytag washing machine; tubs; tables; 2 ext. ladders; paint; articles too numerous to mention. TERMS—Cash on personal effects Not Responsible tor Accidents Personal effects sell promptly at 1 o'clock MR. and MRS. LEWIS EDWARDS—Owners CECIL R. MOORE, Auctioneer — Ph. 343-3373 Always Call "Moore's," for your Auction Service, best anywhere. ONEIDA, 3 bedroom ranch. Beautiful birch kitchen, disposal. Living room, fireplace, 3 baths, plenty closet space. Basement, gas heat, Comb, storms and screens, 2 car att. garage. Landscaped. McMASTER REAL ESTATE Oneida 1'houe 183-3501 WANTED TO RENT 2, 3/ and 4 Bedroom Homes for Gale Products Management Employees, being transferred to Galesburg. Call Gale Products, 342-2131, Personnel Dept., between 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Watt Strttf NEW YORK (AP) - President Kennedy's request to Congress tor a new tax on American purchase* of long-term foreign securities in* jeeted a new note of uncertainty and the stock market erased an advance and lapsed into irregularity late this afternoon. Volume for the day was est!mated at 3.4 million shares com* pared with 3.95 million Wednesday. Gains and losses of most key stocks ranged from fractions to a point or so. The Kennedy request came just as stocks had weathered the latest report from the Securities and Exchange*Commission, calling for some drastic changes in trading procedures. The market was rising irregularly after overcoming initial uncertainty. The international oils seemed particularly affected. Royal Dutch dropped a couple of points. Texaco and Jersey Standard lost fractions. Fractional losses were shown by Bethlehem, Jones & Laighlin, Sears Roebuck, Caterpillar, International Harvester, Eastman Kodak, American Smelting, Pan American World Airways, Merck and Pfizer. •' K International Nickel was down about a point and Du Pont more than that. Polaroid held a 2-point gain. U.S. Smelting and Electronic Associates were up about a point each. Xenos was ahead more than a point. Prices on the American Stock Exchange remained irregularly higher. Corporate bonds were mixed and U.S. government bonds edged higher. Pot Calls Kettle TALLAHASSEE, Fli. (AP) When ft woman called police to report ft wild party in the house next door, it was her bad luck to get Sgt. Dewitt Deason. After listening to her com plaint, Deason sent one officer to break tip the party and anoth er to arrest the caller, He had recognized the voice as that of a bail-jumper who had been' wanted by police for six months. Deason answers so many calls that his ear has become deli cately tuned to the human voice. As others- never forget a face, he never forgets a voice, READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! All Clammed Up NORTHPORT, N .Y. (AP) Long Island's oyster industry is at an all-time low, with North' port alone losing five million dollars annually because drills, polynics, and starfish have literally sucked the life out of the shellfish business. The tiny, tail-pointed drills, which look something like snails, drill holes into the shells of oys ters and suck out the meat; the polynics, purplish snail • like creatures about two inches across, do the same; and in deeper waters, starfish carry on. Laboratories and oyster "greenhouses" are experimenting with remedial measures. Ever add poppy seed to buttered egg noodles? A delicious combination to serve with chick en paprika or beef goulash. FOR SALE 8 Good Holstein Milk Cows • ara First * Second Calf Halters MBS. MARILYN BURXHALTEH Knox Couatr Hema Farm Xnoxvllla—Phona 2I9-I2IS CONSIGNMENT AUCTION MOORE'S AUCTION HOUSE - 534 E. SO. STREET SATURDAY NIGHT, JULY 20 - 7:30 P.M. SHARP Oval Red and Chrome dinette set, good cond.: round table dinette set, like new; G.E. 7 cu. ft. refrigerator, runs good; 2 good office desks; round tub Maytag wringer washer, runs O.K.; child's go-cart; 18 and 20-inch rotary lawn mowers, run good; record cabinet; btl. gas and natural gas ranges; oak book case; secretary; living room suites; dressers; nice buffet; HCA Whirlpool combination washer and electric dryer, good cond., only 5 yrs. old; dresses; slacks and suits; naw Starratt Micrometer Calipers. 1-inch, lO.OOOlhs (.0001") with friction thimble and lock nut, cost $40.00 new; iem stand; dishes.. Articles too numerous to mention including a "Craftsman" 3 /B elect, drill almost new; tool kit; drill bits; butane torch and tank; -6" "Ram" hand power saw, runs good. CECIL R. MOORE, Auctioneer—Ph. 343-3973 FREDERICK ERICKSON—Clerk TERMS—CASH Not Responsible for Accidents We can use lots of small articles—furniture, anything of value. We will buy your furniture, dishes, tools, anything of value or sell for you at auction. Transportation Departures ttttadtto Apti n /uxacmLMjues DAYLIGHT SAVING ttttt I to Denver t« to in m m m m m m m m m m tn m I w UCUKI MlSJB S. •0 to Kansas City -.—.,,3:00 p 11 to Omaha, Lincoln — .tiW p. 1? to California • £? p 1 to Denver 8 :*» p. •aula F «, EaiiBovnd 30 Chief ,. - TTII - «}S ! 16 Texas (Sniaj ——^.6:40 a. IB Super Chief* D Capltaa* n:l? • S B.f ChlJf* . .......11:45 t. 124 Grand Canyon ——..a JO p. 11 Oilcan an 8:80 0 •aula Fa, Westbound • K. C. Chief a. WChlei. . .12:58 p. 123 Grand Canyon 3-20 p. 1 ST Chief* - - 7:09 p. lr Texas Chief , .——.,.•••»» o. It Super Chief- . m capltan* -i—i0J8 p. m •—Flagstop Osark, Northbound Flight 140 to Chicago* .^^.—8:93 a. m 84 to Chicago* j^.... 4:45 p. tn Osark, •outhbosmd 141 to St. Lo.Ua •* 12:28 p. tn. •—Except Sunday ••—Except Saturday •OS SCHEDULES Westbound To West Coast 6:88 a. m To West Coast ., 1 p. m lo West Coast __-..-9:4B O. m Esst bound To Bast Coast 12:01 p, m. To East Coast BOO p. m Southbound To St. Louis . lo no a. m _ , Northbound To Davenport 1 , ., »•* p. m To Peo 'a , ,. -, p. nv To Peoria —_...8:23 p. m tit tn m tn m m m m m m tn READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! COMPLETE TREE REMOVAL Fully Insured — Free Estimates POWER STUMP REMOVAL OLSON'S TREE SERVICE Call Collect - Trojan 6-2103 Ollson. 111. Oalesburg. 111. — 342-6234 Crop Officials Cite Drought Disaster Areas SPftlNOrifiLD (trW -Patera! and state crop official* today asked Gov. Otto Kerner to recommend that six northern ilHnols counties be designated as drought disaster areas. Kerner's office said the gover* nor will be in touch with stats Agriculture Secretary Robert M. Schneider before deciding whether to ask for the designation from the U.S. secretary of agriculture. The six counties are Jo Daviess, Stephenson, Winnebago, Lake, Carroll and McMenry. They Were among 27 counties the state disas* ter committee considered last week as emergency areas, but rains during the weekend eased the drought conditions in all but the six counties. The drought .disaster designation from the U.S. secretary of agriculture would authorize gov* ernment low-interest loans for farmers to buy emergency feed and would allow grazing of cattle on land in the feed grains pro* gram. CALL US For Your Combining Naada — Wheat and Oats. List your Baana and Picking and Shelling Corn for this Fall. CLYDE OLSON CILSON. ILL. Trojan 6-2103 MIXED HAY WANTED Call or see—BUI Bowen, eara Werthelmer Cattle Co., Inc.-: CBfcO STOCKYARDS Oalesburg. 111.—TeL 343 -Mll Heavy Duty Igloo WATER COOLERS Here's the answer to the thirst problem this summer. Perfect for contractors, farmers, campers, boaters, etc. All perma-lined with either sty- rofoam or stainless steel lined coolers. 2 to 15 gal. sizes. COMPANY Dial 342-2813 Galcsburg KNOX COUNTY LANDOWNERS TAX MEETING Farm real estate continues to carry an ever increasing share of the total tax load in Knox County. The 1963 tax assessment, as published recently reflects an increase of 5% on base value of soils commonly referred to as "Prairie Soils." This means an increase of 52 cents per acre on Muscatine Silt Loam. We have been advised by the responsible authority that a disparity exists between the realized sale price of urban property in relation to its tax assessment as compared to that of prairie type land sales as compared to their tax assessment. The determining authority ruled that this increase in land assessment might avoid the application of a multiplier to all types of property in Knox County. The Knox County Farm Bureau Board of Directors concludes as follows: 1. Farm real estate is heavily taxed. This increase only adds to an excessive burden. 2. Greater inequality lies between the assessment of personal property and that of real estate than between rural and urban real estate. This greater inequality should be eliminated first. ' 3. "Sale Price" of a limited number of farms is the only factor used In determining the increased assessment of all the farms involved. The other, factors of production are not considered. This is not consistent with earlier commitments to the original Farmer Committees who helped establish the present tax assessment program. 4. The increase of 5% on "Prairie Soils" may not be sufficient to satisfy the state tax department. In this event a multiplier would be applied, further increasing taxes on this type of real estate. We believe that property owners should make every attempt to hold the line on taxes. As the number of farmers continually decrease and the assessment and ultimate taxation per voting unit increases we move closer to a condition of "taxation without sufficient representation." As a taxpayer your remedies are: 1. Protest your assessment by appearing before the County Board of Review. This must be done individually. 2. If not satisfied by the County Board of Review decision, individuals may present their case in court. The Knox County Farm Bureau staff are available for further information. - COME FARM BUREAU AUDITORIUM, TUESDAY EVENING, JULY 23, 8:00 P.M. Knox County Farm Bureau Board of Directors John W. Curry Ronald Fields Lawrence Cook Donald Love Loren Johnston Gayle Krantr Leo Henntnfent John W. Dugan Virgil Kne&r Wilbur Quick John Block Earl Rogers Glenn Satterdahl Upton Craig John Gumm Lewis Sprechtf John Martin Paul Flart Paul Powers Harvey Safferd

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