Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 19, 1963 · Page 14
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 14

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, July 19, 1963
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plr<r;/,:v-;:. 5? - ^ j » r_ i y f r- 4. * n fi» Hi i A nnounced WASHINGTON (AP) — The government will .offer growers of corn, barley and sorghum grain upwards of $1.2 billion in payments next year to make way for a larger feed market for wheat. For the first time in years, wheat, which is prin- *4ast May, producers rejected a new and tighter con- plan offered by the ad- SSmifiistration. Because of this, officials expect /a sharp increase in wheat production next vear which could and depress year add to surpluses grower prices and incomes. But the Agriculture Department hopes to minimize these possible impacts on wheat farm- by encouraging feed grain reduce plantings of recent ers to below levels feed grain by the lower - — ^cipally a fo6d grain, will be grown free of government ^controls. At a referendum ) m — • noririal yield of those acres by the county support rate. Payments on the additional diverted acres were determined by multiplying 50 per cent of the normal yield of these additional acres by the county support rate. But, under next year's program, farmers who divert only 20 per cent will get payments determined in the same way as this year. However, under the 1964 program, farmers who divert between 20 and 40 per cent of their base acreages will get payments on this portion of the diversion by multiplying tt\e number of acres in this category by 50 per cent of the normal yield by the county support rate. As in the past, eligibility for payments and price supports will be based on the condition that farms maintain their normal acreage in soil-conserving crops or practices, including summer fallow and idle land. L This condition is designed to discourage the plowup of pasture or other land for additional grains. The department decided not to apply a so-called cross-compliance provision in the feed grain program. Officials had considered a regulation that feed grain growers must abide by wheat allotments set under the -1 1 growers Sharply years. The drop in production would be met ..extra wheat, particularly grades. Provisions of next year's version of the feed grain reduction f program in effect since 1961 were announced Thursday by the Agriculture Department. Nab Speeders On Broadway Main Street MONMOUTH - Two Galesburg residents, Robert E. Hatch, 25, of 794 E. Berrien St., and Evelyn J. Lasley, 21, of 327 W. Tompkins St., were arrested Thursday at 11:27 p.m. by Monmouth police for drag racing on South Main Street. Hatch will have a hearing in police . magistrate court later today and Miss Lasley will appear Monday morning at 11 o'clock. Richard L. Cavnes, 18, of 1423 S. C St., was arrested today at 12:07 a.m. for speeding on South Main Street. He will also appear in police magistrate court today. James R.,Bundy, 24, of Gladstone, was arrested at 6:12 this morning for speeding on East Broadway. His hearing is scheduled for 3 p.m. Wednesday. Nkihtess Nylon Horseshoes Shown 50 Saddle Club Members at Picnic MONMOUTH—A potluck dinner was enjoyed Wednesday evening by more than fifty members of the Warren County Saddle Club on the lawn of the Forrest Lindeert residence, near Victoria. Following the dinner a representative of ths Daymon Co. in Burlington, Iowa, .gave a demonstration of a new horseshoe* The new concept in equine footwear, a nylon air-cushion shoe, is an adhesive- applied type, applied to the foot without nails and comes in a variety of sizes and colors. A short business meeting was conducted and reports of the recent horse show will be given at the August meeting to be held at r Citizens Lake, Aug. 12. Host couples for the July meeting were Mr. and Mrs. Ray Smith and Mr. and Mrs, Ray Tatman. For the first time will in be years, wheat next year will be grown free of mandatory acreage allot- and marketing quotas. for wheat were ments $ 1 1 :> f Price supports •-dropped to around $1.25 a bushel compared with $2 now. . But they would be available only to farmers who abided by wheat allotments set under the control program defeated at the referendum. Officials had predicted the wheat acreage will increase sharply and threaten an over-all increase in oversupplies of all grains. ' Under the 1964 program, price supports for the feed grains will total the same as this year, but the makeup of the supports will be changed. Next year the support loan rates will be $1.10 a 'bushel for corn, compared with $1.07 this year; 84 cents a bushel for barley compared with 82 cents this year and $1.77 per hundredweight for sorghum grain instead of $1.71. ; Price support payments will come on top of the loan rates —will be 15 cents a bushel on Carlson Kin Hold Reunion MONMOUTH—Annual Carlson reunion was held recently at Monmouth Park. Those attending were Mr. and Mr. and Henry Carlson, Everett Willis and Mr. and of Mon- lssuing Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Delmer McKay mouth, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Sims and Mr. and Mrs. Johnson of North Henderson, Lula Tornquist, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Carlson, William Powell, Mr. and Mrs. John Carlson, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Carlson, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Carlson and Mr. and Mrs, James Winkler of Alexis. Others were Amanda Carlson, Mr. and Mrs. Laverne Carlson, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Peterson and Mr. and * Mrs. Reginald Bergstrom of Woodhull. Mrs. John Carlson was elected president and Mrs. Laverne Carlson, secretary-treasurer. MONMOUTH HOSPITAL Admitted Wednesday — Mrs. John Stivers, Mrs. Carroll Ryner, Monmouth. Born Thursday—Girl to Mr. and Mrs. Philip Dutton, Alexis; girl to Mr. and Mrs. Larry Enderlin, Monmouth. Admitted Thursday — Master Larry Moore, Roseville. Dismissed Thursday — Edward Van Riper, Kirkwood; Mrs. Addie Killey, Mrs. Ronald Shawgo and baby, Mrs. Richard Bailey and baby, Randy Hath, Monmouth. Alexis Grouv M. Announces Ice Cream Social Bride-elect Is Honored BELMONT There ALEXIS A committee meet- rejected in order wheat control program to get benefit of the feed grain program. READ THE! CLASSIFIEDS! MARRIAGE LICENSE MONMOUTH — Two marriage licenses were issued Thursday to Emmett Markley, Roseville, and Joyce Anderson, Little York; John D. Haynes, Milan and Helen L. Owens, Monmouth, ing was held recently at the home of Mrs. Wesley Nelson to make plans for the annual ice cream social sponsored by the Grange. Present was the home economics committee, Mrs. Ralph Liby, Mrs. Alvin Johnson and Mrs. Clyde Patch; also helping were Mrs. Nelson, Mrs. Lee Clute and Mrs. Albert Yarde. The social is Thursday, serving from 5:30 to 9 p.m. The Grange will other Grange ward an- •which v" corn compared with 18 cents this ""year, 12 cents for barley instead of 14 cents and 23 cents for sorghum grain compared with 29 ; cents this year. The big change in the feed grain program from this year is in the payments offered for diverting feed grain land from pro* ,-~"duction. Maximum payment rates [ will go to those who idle between • 40 and 50 per cent of their feed • base grain Next acres. year, a grower will be permitted to idle as much as 50 per cent of his feed grain acreage compared with this year's maximum of 40 per cent. As was the case this year, a farmer must idle at least 20 per cent of his feed grain acreage in order to be eligible for any of the benefits of the program. Next vear. farmers who idle and 50 oer cent year, between 40 of their feed per grain acreages will get payments computed by multiplying 50 per cent of the normal yield of the idled acres by their county support rate for the particular grain. Thus, a farm with a base feed grain acreage of 100 acres and with a normal yield of 60 bushels of corn an acre could idle 50 acres. He would get payments on 1,500 bushels of corn—30 bushels per acre for 50 acres. Should his county corn support rate be $1 his total payment for idleing half his feed grain land would be $1,500. This year, farmers who diverted the maximum possible—40 per cent of their feed grain base—got payments on the first 20 per cent of the idled acres determined by multiplying 20 per cent of the 1 entry,. fir your ihouqh sponsor party at Galesburg State Research Hospital Tuesday at 7 p.m. Dear Penny, I have a problem. I'm going steady with this boy, bul I have a girl friend that I like very much, too. In fact, we're almost like sisters and my boyfriend is quite jealous of her. She doesn't know this, and I don't want to tell her. My boyfriend gets mad every time we plan a night out together, and if we plan to go to the dance he's always there and spoils everything we try to do. I do like him very much, though, so I hope you can help me with my problem. Confused Dear Confused, It's nice for girls lo have boyfriends, but it's nice to have girlfriends, too. If this girl has been your friend and you are close, I don't think you should just drop her because of the whim of a boy. You will probably have many more boyfriends before you really settle down to one, but true friends are to be treasured. Tell this boy exactly how you feel and that you will not allow him to spoil your friendship with your friend. If he thinks very much of you, he'll not only understand, he'll respect you for the stand you take. Dear Penny, My husband has a habit that is about to make me blow my top. Every time we go out together, he singles out one or two women in the group and tells me how attractive he thinks they are. While it's true that they usually are well-dressed, I'm tired of having him always look at other women and remark about them. I have told him how [ feel, and he says I'm being small and jealous, What do I do to break this habit? Shopper's Wife Dear Shopper's Wife, As long as he talks lo you about these things, you don't have to worry. It's when he starts keeping it to himself that it's dangerous. Instead of getting angry about his comments, agree with him and forget it. You really should be flattened that he is able to pick out the best-looking women in a crowd, After all, he picked you, didn't he? Band Concert Will be Tonight MONMOUTH — The band concert, postponed from last night because of rain, will be played by the Monmouth Municipal Band at the Willitts School playground tonight at 7:30. The concert will be in connection with the ice cream J social being sponsored by the Ki- v/ahis Club. The same program will be played as planned for last night, and the band will also present a Vesper • Concert on the Monmouth College campus Sunday evening. were 40 present at a miscellaneous shower for Miss Judy Squire at the home of Mrs. Pete Fredrickson, with Mrs. Ernest Streets, Mrs. Merlin Shike and Mrs. Nels Fredrickson assisting. A kitchen gadget contest was held, with Mrs. Clara Ryner receiving the prize and Mrs. Everett Fredrickson the low prize. The gadgets were then presented to the guest of honor. On arrival, the future bride was given a corsage of yellow rosebuds from the garden of the hostess. Mrs. Lawrence Lee presented a vocal solo medley of love songs, accompanied by Mrs. E. Fredrickson. The serving table appointments were in keeping with the bride's selected colors of aqua and yellow, with the table being centered with an Oriental altar surrounded with tiny yellow umbrellas and white wedding bells. Aqua colored candles in crystal holders flanked the arrangement. Mrs. Forrest Squire and Mrs. Everett Fredrickson, mothers of the couple, and Miss Darlene Fredrickson were given serving honors. The gifts were presented to Miss Squire in a decorated basket by Miss Peggy Klusmeyer and Miss Fredrickson. . The wedding will take place Sunday, July 28, at the Coldbrook Christian Church at 2:30 o'clock in the afternoon. ' Guests were present from Monmouth, Galesburg, Kirkwood, Alpha, Rio, Oquawka, Keithsburg, Little York and Seaton. Church Night Is Mercer Fair Prelude ALEDO—A county-wide church night program, Monday at 8 p.ftt, in which the Elks Chanters of Muscatine will appear and Dr. Theodore Conrad of the Lutheran School of Theology, Augustana campus, Hock Island, AW be the speaker, will be the forerunner of Tuesday's opening of the 109th annual Mercer County Fair at the fairgrounds here. The District 4 FFA show, previously held at the Knox County Fair, will be one of Tuesday's activities. Also the morning of the initial day, barrows entered in the carcass contest will be judged live. Following this judging, entries in the open barrow show will be- judged. Sixteen Mercer County young women will compete Tuesday, starting at 8 p .m., in the contest for the title of Miss Mercer County Fair of. 1963. Interspersing the contest schedule will be a variety show. Judging in 4-H and other departments will start Wednesday morning. Harness racing will be presented starting at 1:30 p .m. A special wether show in the sheep barn, at 7:30 p .m., will precede a Class A Shetland pony show in front of the grandstand. Rodeo Thursday Night Junior show and all livestock judging is scheduled Thursday morning, Harness racing will be presented again Thursday at 1:30 p.m. The evening attraction on the third day of the, fair will be the McKinley Rodeo, starting at 8 p.m. Judging in the livestock department and the Shetland pony halter class will be resumed Friday morning and continue until completed. The final harness racing program of th§ fair will be presented at 1:30 p .m. A pony show, with some of the nation's top ponies expected to be entered, at 8 p.m., will conclude the Friday activities. .afternoon's Saturday stand attraction, at 1 grand- will Destroyer Launched WASHINGTON (UPI) The first destroyer escort equipped with missiies joins the fleet today with the launching of the USS Brooke at Seattle, Wash. Designated DEG-1, the Brooke will be armed with Tartar surface-to-air missiles, anti-submarine rockets and drone anti-submarine helicopters. p.m., be the 4 -H horse and pony show. Thrill Show Is finale Final attraction of the fair's program, Saturday evening at 8 o'clock, will be the thrill show presentel by the Aut Swenson Thrillcade. attractions and there Special midway have been arranged will be dancing each evening in the Merchants Building. Fair officials have stated it has been their aim to present a program which will prove attractive and entertaining to both young and old. READ THE WANT ADS! AUXILIARY OFFICERS INSTALLED Girl Elected Alderman Tells L Roseville Folk of State Camp ROSEVILLE Miss Pamela Humphrey was guest speaker at the regular meeting of the Lavvson-Babbitt Post of the American Legion Auxiliary Tuesday evening at the Legion Home. Miss Humphrey, introduced by Mrs. J. Charles Ranney, talked on her experiences at Girl's State Ses- held recently Entitled at "A her talk Dear Penny, I have a very unusual problem, or ii may be a problem that lots of girls have! I have been going with this one boy for almost e WAN! m sion, Springfield. Day with Pamela, was an account of the happenings of each day, which included sessions on government, a tour of Lincoln's tomh and home and the New Salem Shrine. She also visited the State Senate and House of Representatives for one session. While there, the speaker was elected to the office of City Alderman. The 1963 Girls State session was attended by 500 girls from Illinois. * k I shall never forget this experience and I want to thank you for sending me, M Miss Humphrey said. Mrs. Max Sanderson and Mrs. Bruce Langford advanced the Herman Steel furnished music, Dear L*m:sual Problem, | colors to open the meeting. Mrs. Thank \ou for your kind words! While your problem may seem ! Mrs. Nancy Humphrey served as unujuiai at iirst glance, voifll reallv iind that most everyone has to : chaplain. Mrs. R. the Third Division meeting, held in Jerseyville. Mrs. Raymond Huston, presi- a Certificate of two y and I broke up with him a couple of weeks ago. I have had the chance to go back with him, and I want to; but I don't like being tied down at the age of 16. My mother and all of my friends think I did the right thing. I've had plenty of fuu in these two weeks, but soon as I go back with him it will end. When I talk to other boys, my tanner boyfriend and I usually end up Ughluig, I must aon.it he is usually right, but I just don't like being tied down. Could you give me some helpful hints how to COIIL with this situation? I always read your columns on Tuesday ami Friday, and I think they help quire a few people, I'nusuul Problem dent, displayed Honor on Rehabilitation, which has been awarded the unit by the department. To Chicago Convention A contribution toward the fuel was voted, as well as expenses for the delegates who attend the annual convention, to be held in Chicago early next month, Mrs. Francis Cook, house chairman, led in the discussion to establish house rules for Roseville MAKY MAKKS P. O. Iloi 231 loaning These rules will be AD RAN ONE TIME. SOLD! SOLD! 1955 Chevy 6 Station Wagon Good motor. The WANT AO Number lace it at some time or other when thev start datum. When vou have gone with a boy for two years, it isn't easy to make the break and strike out on your own. .Many kids give me this as an argument for going steady — the "security" that conies iron) knowing one person well. Security of this kind can also be classed as dullness in my book. Now that you have broken up with this boy, stick to it! Make new friends, meet new people and go new places. I'm on your side — 16 is too young to be tied down. Thinking of you Fennv 342-5161 I Seed your questions to Penny, in care of the Gaiesburg Register-Mail. Vour letter be answered either in this colui: > E. Icenogie announced that the Brownies, under the leadership of Mrs. Ed Rentier, held a carnival in May and purchased a serving table for the Legion home with the proceeds. Mrs. Fred Kirbv announced that Mrs. James Adkisson made the necessary arrangements to sell veteran's craft at the Warren County Agricultural Fair, ,on Aug. 6 and 7. Auxiliarv members are new equipment, posted in the Legion kitchen, she sard. New rules v ere approved for the flowers and gifts fund. Mrs. Edith Johnson was installed as president for next year. Other new officers installed included Mrs. R. E. Icenogie, first vice president; Mrs. Francis Cook, second vice president; Airs. Fred Kirby. secretary; Mrs. Carl Clore, chaplain; Mrs. Ralph Volk. treasurer, and Mrs-. Phil Groves, sergeant-at-arms. Mrs. Ruth McCullough was installing officer, Mrs. Max Sanderson the installing sergeant-at- Mrs. Herman Steele fur- and Mrs. arms, nished piano music Nancy Humphrey was the installing chaplain. At the close of the installation president, Mrs. Ruth McCullough then presented Mrs. Huston with a past president's pin, a token of appreciation. The meeting was closed by Mi's. Edith Johnson, with Mrs. Phil Groves, colorbearer, retiring the colors. Mrs. Max Sanderson gave the closing prayer, after which the group sang "America." Refreshments were served by the hostess committee which included Mrs. Bill Jenkins, Mrs. Charles Bates, Mrs. Phil Groves, Mrs. Orilla Anderson, Mrs. Axel Warifig, Mrs. Lewis Leezer and Mrs. Nellie Palmer. Roseville Briefs Roseville Methodisi Church circles will meet as follows: Ruth Circle will meet July 22 at 8 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Darrell Pr .ge. Esther Circle will meet at 8 p.m. July 22 in the home of Mrs. Merlin Pemne. Rebecca Circle will meet July 24 at 2 p.m. in the home of Miss Mabel Kelsey. Mrs. Herman Kington will give the devotions, Mrs. Clark Griswold the program. Pairs and Spares class of the Methodist Church will meet in Eldridge Park on the evening of July 21 at 5:30. Each family is asked to briite their supoer. A Report* Theft t From MONMOUTH - Ws. Riehafd Curtis, Si2 S. E SK, reported to police Thursday aftertiftoft that sometime between 8:30 a.m. and 1 p.m. yesterday someone had entered her home. Mrs, Curtis reported a 30-cup electric percolator, a transistor radio, roller skates and a bank containing between $5 and # in change had been taken. 4H, Junior Show Set at 1 Stronghurst STRONGHURST The annual Henderson County 4-H and Junior Show opens here at the , fairgrounds Tuesday for two days. Judging in both the junior and 4-H classes starts Tuesday at 9 a.m., with the beef breeding, foods, flowers and room improvement exhibits, followed at 10 a.m. by the baby beef judging. Miscellaneous and swine judging is scheduled for 2 p,m., with poultry judging ,at 4 p.m. Tuesday's grandstand entertainment, getting under way at 7:30 p.m., will include band music, tractor pulling contest, Share-the- Fun, and other activities. - J Wednesday's judging program includes dairy at 8:30 a.m., clothing at 9 a.m., sheep and beginners' horse at 10 a.m., advanced horse, colt and yearling classes, and food demonstrations at .1 p.m. and flower demonstrations at 3 p.m. The public speaking contest will be held at 11 a.m. Show Wednesday Night The Wednesday evening program in front of the grandstand will consist of band music, livestock parade, the trailriders, dress revue, greased pig contest and other events. H • Henderson County Fair Association officers include Clarence Neff, president; Charles McC|ies~ ney, vice president; Harold Nolen, secretary, and Mrs. Arthur Swanson, treasurer. Directors are Van Meyer, Milton Stevenson, Gene Fassett, Harold Isaacson, Pete Fredrickson, Mrs. John Allaman, Mrs, Wayne Gearhart, Glen Kern, Robert Ruebusji, Stanley Walker and Mrs. Don Zurmehlen. Serving as department superintendents are Eugene Fassett and Glen Kern, beef cattle; Kenneth Rankin and James Brokaw, dairy cattle; Kenneth Corzatt and C. L. Dannenberg, sheep; Gilbert Dixon and Jim Kettelkamp, swine; George Crow and H. H. Allison, horse; Mrs. John Allaman, floriculture; Mrs. Wayne Gearhart, dairy, apiary and culinary; Mrs. Don Zurmehlen and Mrs..Arthur Swanson, textiles and fine arts; Harold Isaacson, junior feeder class; Wendell Fox, Sidney Dowell and James Stevenson, tractor pulling contest; Glen Kern, Milton Stevenson and Robert Ruebush, greased pig contest. or fire will be personally. Letters need not be signed unless a personal reply is desired* / ! ceremony, Mrs. Raymond Huston, I retiring president, expressed appreciation for the fine cooperation asked to help in operation of the she received from the unit during her administration. She also pre- 1 will also be furnished by Mr. and Mrs, Carlos Adams reported on j sented the ga\]d to the incoming | Mrs. Paul Stevenson, host couple. supper, provided if guests wish to cook. Drink and dessert Two Families Assemble at Prairie City PRAIRIE CITY - The Henderson-Wilson families held their annual reunion Sunday at the East Park and a basket dinner at noontime. The 89th birthday of Marion Henderson on Saturday was also celebrated and he was the oldest person present, He was presented a birthday cake, baked and decorated by Patricia Smith. Those attending were Mr. and Mrs. Paul Branson, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Roxall and their guest relatives, of Peoria; Willis Henderson and a friend, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Henderson and Mr. and Mrs. Martin Middlewood and sons, of Galesburg; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Fitch and family, Macomb; Mr. and Mrs, Cassre Bartlett and granddaughter, Smithfield. Also, Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Fitch and family. Colchester; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bradford and family, Good Hope; Mr. and Mrs, Hulbert Wilson, Avon; Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Wertzler and family, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Fox and family and Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Cunningham and family, of Bushnell, and Mr. and Mrs. Marion Henderson, Miss Julia Wilson and Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Smith and girls, of Prairie City. craft Mand. Do FALSE TEETH Rack, Slide *r Slip? FASTEJSTH, an Unproved powder to be sprinkled on upper or lower plates, holds false teeth more firmly in place. Do not elide, slip or rock. No gummy, gooey, pasty taste or feeUng.FASTEETHUalVaJiiie iuoa- acid). Does not sour. Checks "plate odor breath". Get FASTEETS ft drug counter^ everywhere Set to LBWISTOWN-A vocational agriculture show is one of tha open* ing day events ot the annual Fulton County Fair, tfhlch starts a five -day run Tuesday at the 'afr* grounds here. Also on the getaway day, there will be the Fulton County tractor pulling contest, starting at 11 a .m., and irt the evening the grandstand attraction starting at 8 o *c!ock will be the Aut Swenson Thrillcade. Poultry and dog judging, flower and Vegetable judging are scheduled for Wednesday morning. Afternoon judging will include market swine, dairy, photography, entomology, forestry, handicraft and electricity. The all-county high school band concert will be presented in the free grandstand show Wednesday afternoon, with this day designated as Canton Day. Rabbit judging is scheduled for 6:30 p.m., and the McKinley Rodeo will be the evening grandstand entertainment, starting at 8 o'clock. Swine (breeding) and beef (breeding) judging will take place Thursday at 9 a.m. Beauty Show Thursday Thursday afternoon fairgoers will view the first public appearance of the more than 20 young women , competing for the title of Miss Fulton County Fair. They will participate that afternoon in one phase of the contest, with the finale listed for Saturday night. Also appearing at this time will be Miss Hambletonian, Miss Shorthorn Lassie, and Miss Karen Sutton who was Miss Fuiton County Fair of 1962. The candidates' appearance will be part of the afternoon entertainment, starting at 1:30, which also will include * Jimmy Boyd's Orchestra and free acts. Midwest harness racing will be the grandstand attraction Thursday and Friday evenings, getting under way each evening at 8 o'clock, with orchestra music and free acts also on the programs. Judging Is Friday Market beef and sheep judging are scheduled for Friday morning. Quarter horse racing and stage entertainment are listed for the afternoon, starting at 1 o'clock. A livestock parade at 7 o'clock will precede the racing program. Saturday at 10 a .m., will be the junior open horse show in five classes. Orchestra and free act entertainment at 1:30, will precede afternoon harness racing. The 7th annual Fulton County calf scramble at 7:30 p.m., orchestra and frcfe acts, and the crowning of Miss Fulton County Fair of 1963, are the closing night's activities, Fifth Birthday Celebrated at Prairie City PRAIRIE CITY - Monday was the fifth birthday of.Mary Ann, daughter of the Phillip Buchens, and her mother had a birthday party for her in the afternoon. Guests were Susie Stockham, Janet Ogle, Jennifer Vincent, Janre Hawkins, Denise Fayhee, Lauri Fayhee and Elizabeth Ogle. Games were played and Mary Ann opened her gifts. Balloons and colored pin wheels were given for favors. Ice cream and beverage was served with the birthday cake to the young guests. Miss Patty Haas, Nauvoo, is a housp guest this week with Miss Janice Buchen. The girls are schoolmates at St. Mary's Academy at Nauvoo. Callers at the home of Mrs, Leta Copeland in Avon Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Orwrg, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Copeland and family, of East Moline; Mr. and Mrs. Don Beers, Champaign, and Mr, and Mrs. Earl Sheckler and sons, Walnut Grove vicinity. READ THE WANT ADS! New More Effective Answer to Arthritis end Rheumatism Point Ftrkay Tablet* u a medicine designed to give you relief from Arthritis, Rheumatism, bursitis, stiff Joints, muscu* iar pains. This tablet con* tains non-habit forming pain-relieving drugs — not aspirin. Niacin is added to help increase blood circulation. Contains Vitamin C, used to guard against infection. 100 Parkay Tablalf cost you only $298. Start this treatment today. Sold Only at WEST DflUG CO.. IMC ft* C Main f$

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