Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 23, 1963 · Page 24
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 24

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 23, 1963
Page 24
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Page 24 article text (OCR)

Knoxville Some tmpKtim carcasses and retell f«m these carcasses will t* m dl^lay at the fair- tJMi %lttf the annual carcass con* test at t Ids year's Knot County Fair. • Hie display, In a refrigerated cooler display car, will be Friday tend Saturday, Aug. 2 and 3. Exhibitors in the carcass contest have been asked by the fair association officials to have all barrows for the contest on the grounds, weighed and tatooed by 8 p.m., Sunday, July 28. Limit Entries Entries have been limited to two barrows per family, person or firm with barrows weighing between 180 and 225 pounds and farrowed on or after Feb. 1, this year, eligible for entry. All contest barrows will be displayed on-foot in the hog barn show arena Monday, July 29, at 1 p.m. Hogs will be slaughtered Tuesday, the carcasses will be judged Thursday at 9 a.m., and exhibitors may review the carcasses on the rail that afternoon after 3 p.m. at the Western Zero Locker Cooler, C3 E. South St Individual carcass statistics on all entries will be available at the secretary's office by 1p.m. Friday. Post Cash Premiums Seven cash premiums ranging from $100 to $300, and totaling $400 will be offered in this contest. Merle LeSage of Chicago Order Buyers, Chicago, will judge the contest barrows on-foot, with B. C. Breidenstein of the University of Illinois as judge of the carcasses. Knox County Fair Judges I Announced f'MfliL Goltsbura. Iff. Tuesday, July 23. 1963 Jtmiort to Compete for Cash Awards Junior exhibitor* at the Knox County Fair Witt be competing for cash premiums listed In the catalog as totaling $t ,Sft in the junior livestock department, along with $124.25 for junior gardeners and $83.25 in junior domestic arts. Steers In the Shorthorn, Here' ford and Angus breeds will be divided into heavyweight and lightweight divisions, The winning steer for each breed will show for grand championship honors, with ribbons to be presented to the grand and reserve champions. Other junior livestock classes include purebred beef breeding cattle, swine and sheep. Ticket Plan Organized For Fair Beef Animal Premiums Total $291 Premiums totaling $291 will be paid for the first five places in the judging of Angus, Hereford and Shorthorn steers in the judging of market class steers, Monday, July 29, at 1 p.m., at the Knox County Fair. Winners of first and second places in each breed will show for grand championship honors. The grand champion market steer will receive a $40 award, along with a $25 trophy, donated by the Knox County Farm Bureau. A $25 cash award will go to the reserve grand champion steer. The admission price schedule inaugurated last year at the Knox County Fair will be in effect for the 1963 6-day run at the fairgrounds in Knoxville. * Under this ticket plan, the admission paid at the gate during the fair each afternoon will include admission to either the grandstand or bleachers. Fairgoers each evening will have access to the bleachers without extra cost, but grandstand seats will be reserved and there will be an added charge for these seats each night. In addition to the grandstand seats, during the presentation of "Guys and Dolls," Monday and Tuesday evenings, July 29 and 30, fair officials have arranged to place 400 reserved chairs on the track between the grandstand and stage, for which, a charge slightly higher than the grandstand price is being made. These track seats, fair officials said, will not interfere With the view of the grandstand patrons and will be arranged so that each chair occupant will have an unobstructed view of the stage. Officials of the 105th annual Knox County Fair, to be presented July 29-Aug. 3, at the fairgrounds In Knoxville, have an* nounced the names of the judges in the various departments. The list included! Beef, Charles O. Bidcelhaupt of Mount Carroll; steers, Tilden Berg of Sciota; sheep, Clyde Gebhardt of Guttenberg, Iowa; swine, Elmer Hoge of Walnut; junior livestock, beef, Bickelhaupt, sheep, Gene Lemon of Eureka, swine, Bill Schultz of Peoria; poultry, Clarence Ems and Urban Goldstein, both of Springfield; agricultural products and horticulture, Don Teel, Knox County farm adviser; cut flowers, Bryan Bills of Kewanee, and Larry Smith of Princeville, floral arrangements. Also, domestic arts, Mrs. Ray Kreig of Galesburg; amateur hobby show — Mrs. May Hanson of Galesburg, china painting,.! ,' mm glass painting, art, ftofwty ,._ holiday decotatkHH$ Mrs» ;tfiiMft$] Zinsmelstcf of Gafaburg, enameling and ceramic** John fiariHlend of 43at#stfiiir < craft, textile painting, leather* craft, and jewelry; Mrs, Kfcntr Jagow of Galesburg, paitttiM woodcraft and home wortiftolfc George Stephenson of Galesmg^ culinary,'Mrs. Lennes Gulson ofi| Galesburg. Matinee for Children Set At County Fair In keeping with E custom thai has prevailed at the Knox County Fair for several years, officials' of the association have scheduled' a children's matinee at the 1988 fair at the fairgrounds in Knd)# vrlle. The matinee date is Saturday! afternoon, Aug. 3, final day of the) fair, at which time the Aut SwetK son Thrillcade will be the grand* stand attraction, afternoon and evening. , , During the matinee hours, rides on the midway will be available to children at reduced prices. cretary of jfe to Have nit at Fair During the first four days of 105th annual Knox County opening July », the Illinois retary of state will have a lal trailer at the fairgrounds, /'Trailer personnel wMl furnish Interested faifgoers with informa- Ltiori on drivers* licenses, motor Vehicle licenses, titles and transfers. [ Also, the trailer attendants will make available Information on ether facilities available through the office of the secretary of Mate. Now You Know lean GehrtMiM lodatf n' i haven for ***bm from the OnK< CO otmd MM wn mmpl iw I'imumi"WHIM • nuiBWi wvmv ing to the Oofombia Lippineott Gatetteer of the World.. Work aceidanti rank second motor VUCN WUHMIM among farm residenti, according to the National Safety Council. For the nation at a whole, work accidents are the smallest of the four accident categories. W5AD THE WANT ADS! Shop! For All Your Farm Niids At B.LS. Form " Pride of Farm Feeders and watereri; Starling wirt, nails and staples; Lifetime and Klein tanks w/watartfS; Hahn- Eclipse mowers and tillers; Simplicity tractors and riding mowers; Leek'proof roof coating and camant Dlamalloy; Stanley and Indestro guaranteed tools and wrenches. Special Prices on all fencing Needs. B.LS. FARM STOM - 441 I. MAIN 9434014 Engage Shows for Midway ptaMd for tht IS* Kfl« Wmtt n Ma DMR annownB uy rair onicvn ano uuevuni. Appearing that ym on tfwmloS way will be the Muo Grass Shows, making their Initial as* pearanc* at Kit local fate. AOronco invniiMuuii on wn Grass Ism mora than M rkfot, spatial lii^ effect to lm mid* way* R was statiiii Among the rldas wfll be the rarainioperi fepwieu to nave neon consinmio ai • cm oi more than m,m. "Stars on Fa* rade," the "lUuskm Show," and "Crasy Twist" funhouse are hv dsmdnthf Btidway attractions. HAYNES & AZDELL "VOW OUVtt MRM MUlfMINT DIAIIT • OfM MIX AU OWNOW MIXIRI • OUVI1 IAIIRS • WAN HOIST WAOONI # PARKkH ORAVITY WAOON IOXIS POOD SfllCTION OP USflp WUIFMINT LOIIVIR tM OAS TRACTOR Ntw, Raducac). 2-OIIVIR 770 OAS TRACTORS New, Reduced. Itftl OUVIR ISO DIM TRACTOR, Used. 1#S2 01IVIR SS DIISn f CampltMly Ovtrfiawltd. 1—INT. WO»t DIISIL/ Oaad. PHONI HU.2414S AllXIS, IlL "Inspection plus Correction equals Protection" is the theme of this year's National' Farm Safety Week. Find the hazard, get rid of it, and it can't lead to an accident. • Machinery Row Is Highlighted For Agriculture Wednesday night fairgoers at the Knox County Fair will be privileged to see the amount and types of machinery required for modern farming and also will be given information on the cost of the equipment. Officials of the fair have arranged a new machinery parade at 7 p.m., immediately preceding the tractor pulling contest. Each piece of machinery in the parade | will be labeled with its cost to the farmer. Unless you really [ike sleeping in the car... PHONE AHEAD FOR RESERVATIONS It doesn't really matter where you go on your vacation. But it does matter what a good time you have. And part of having a good time is maldng the coming and going as smooth as possible. "When you know your room is waiting and your table is reserved, the rest is easy. It costs go little to call and malke sure your plans are *et. YQU'H he glad you did, tUflnats Offict Pfioita 343*1113 Serving Rural Illinois: Electricity has revolutionized farm life since the "good old days"—when it took endless hoars of drudgery to get anything done on a farm. With electricity as his "fanahand," the modem farmer by-passes drudgery. Automatic livestock feeding systems, for instance. Corn drying systems that don't depend on the weather. Milking machines. Not to mention lots of conveniences in the farm home that were impossible B.E. (Before Electricity), Illinois Power serves electricity to more than 100,000 customers in rural areas*—more than twice the number served in the same areas by taxpayer* subsidized rural electric co-ops which get their electricity at low wholesale rates from Illinois Power. • Serving our rural customers, and serving them well, is a most important goal at Illinois Power, ILLINOIS POWER COMPANY •Ai 4 $fa»i h tkt Rural EkKtrifimtm Act *

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