Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 30, 1963 · Page 10
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July 30, 1963

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 10

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Tuesday, July 30, 1963
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10 <fclesburfl_Re9iMe£Mai| t Gajtesburg Jlj... Tuesday, July 30 # 1963 Outlook Improved For Illinois Fair SPRINGFIELD, 111. (AP)-The 1963 Illinois State Fair will swing open its gates for a 10-day run Aug. 9 apparently free from the internal strife and external criticism which shrouded it a year ago. In the new and harmonious atmosphere, officials hope to make the event the most successful in the fair's 111-year history. Space for concession stands has long been sold out, ticket sales are running ahead of last year and entries are "up in scores of divisions. Attendance, says fair manager Franklin Rust, could hit the coveted one million mark. This would top by 150,000, Jhe crowd lured at last year's exposition. Missing from the fair will be Ralph Bradley, Springfield, who was removed by Gov. Otto Kerner as agriculture director in January because of a running feud with Rust over fair policies. Kerner has given Rust a free hand in directing the exposition. And few could be more pleased with the move than Bradley's successor, Robert Schneider. He said recently he was delighted that Rust had been put in sole charge of the fair. Also missing this year are the verbal blasts which were leveled at the fair a year ago when the state was experiencing a financial pinch. Several economy- Aylsworth Property Is Put in Trust MONMOUTH — John J. Kritzer, a Monmouth attorney, was named trustee of the estate of Ivan S. Aylsworth of Roseville, who died June 28, leaving all of his property in trust for his son Homer of Roseville. The major portion of the estate is a 240-acreJarm in Point Pleasant Township. Terms of the will state that the property is to go to Dwane, Dale and Ruth Huston and Ralph Stickler of Roseville after the death of the son. Also filed in Warren County court was the will of Joseph P. Voorhees, Roseville, who died July 18, leaving property of undetermined value to the widow, Mrs. Mary .Voorhees and a brother. Mrs. Voorhees was named executrix of her husband's will. minded foes suggested the fair's activities be sharply curtailed. Their cricitism had little, if any, effect. During opening day ceremonies, Kerner is to dedicate a new $1 million junior livestock building More than $550,000 will be awarded in livestock competition alone. Thousands of dollars more will be presented in nonagricultural events. Rust said the grand parade on opening day, designated as Children and Youth and Agricultural Day, will be the largest ever. More than 1,300 baton twirlers and 1,500 Boy Scouts and other youths are slated to participate. Days also have been set aside to honor veterans, women, senior citizens and central Illinois. Politicians will take over two days- Republican Day Aug. 14 and Governor's Day Aug. 15. Although youth and agriculture will capture the limelight as in past expositions, the harness, motorcycle and auto racing programs are expected to do their share in attracting thousands to the fair. Trotters and pacers will compete for purses totaling $408,000 during a six-day racing program. On hand for auto racing fans Aug. 17 will be some of the biggest names in the business, including Jim Hurtubise, winner of the last two Illinois State Fair 100-Mile National Championships. Out to wrest the crown from Hurtubise will be Parnelli Jones, winner of the 1963 Indianapolis 500, and Rodger Ward, two-time winner of auto racing's top prize. MONMOUTH Ml It. H il. C6ftMfOfld09t PhOfM fM-4711 FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Before 6:30 Talks Will Be of Benefit To Drovers MONMOUTH - Warren County livestock producers are being invited to attend an extension meeting designed to help them improve their herds, at 8 Thursday night in the Farm Bureau building at Monmouth. Farm Adviser Stanley Sims said Terry Greathouse, livestock specialist at the University of Illinois, will discuss performance testing. Also featured will be Kelly Bloom of the beef department of the Northern Illinois Breeders' Co-op, who will speak on "Beef Cattle Improvement Through Artificial Insemination." ' Sims said refreshments will be served during the meeting. MONMOUTH HOSPITAL MONMOUTH - Admitted to Monmouth Hospital Sunday night and yesterday were Glenn Algren and Clarence Gibson, both of Monmouth, and Mrs. Fay Cooper of Oquawka. Dismissed from the hospital yesterday were Mrs. William Salyers • of Biggsville and Max Sweeney of Monmouth. Open Home to Display New Club Center MONMOUTH - The new Mon mouth Country Club house, in use for more than a month, will be the scene of a formal open house at 5 Saturday night, according to Henry Geers, president. A dinner for members of the club will be from 7 until 8:30 and will be followed by dancing The new building is of brick and aluminum siding construction, with the lower half of the house covered by brick veneer. It was built on the site of the old clubhouse which stood at the location since 1903, shortly after the Country Club was founded. Sombrero's Social And Concert Set Aug. 8 on Square MONMOUTH — Members of the Monmouth YMCA Sombrero Club will sponsor an ice cream social from 5 to 8 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 8, with proceeds slated for use in making improvements at the YMCA. The event will be held on the Public Square and a concert by the Maple City Band will begin at 7 p.m. in conjunction with the social. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Burglary At Garage Yields $20 MONMOUTH - Burglars stole about $20 in cash from the Thompson Motor Sales garage, 321 S. Main St., last night after breaking into the building through a window. SQUARE DANCE ROSEVILLE — The "Ramblin Roses" Square Dance Club of Roseville will hold a public Square Dance at the Warren County Fair in the Roseville Park, Tuesday, Aug. 6 at 8:30 p.m. Ernie Felsted of Bettendorf will be the caller. All square dancers are being invited. Federal Safeguard System Credited For Protection of U.S. Food Purity By OVID A. MARTIN WASHINGTON (AP)-The Agriculture Department said today the United States is one of the safest countries in the world in which to raise livestock and poultry due to a federal system of animal inspection and quaran* tine. A report on the system said America's "seemingly limitless supply of wholesome meat and meat products, eggs, milk and other dairy products attests to this fact." Federal inspection and quarantine regulates the importation of animals and poultry, animal and poultry products and by-products, hay, straw, and animal casings for the purpose of keeping out foreign diseses that might im­ perii the nation's $18 billion livestock industry and $3 billion poultry industry. The report explained that this country's major line of defense against importation of dread livestock diseases are veterinarians at U.S. ports of entry, both for ships and planes. Their jobs is to intercept diseased animals or carriers of diseases. Many animals permitted to be brought in must be kept at quarantine stations for designated periods to determine their health conditions. Laws bar imports of cattle, sheep and other domestic ruminant and swine from any country where foot - and * mouth and rinderpest diseases exist. Zoo animals are permitted to be imported only under the most stringent of regulations and sur veillance. Most of these animals must be held in what amounts to permanent quarantine in the zoos WASHINGTON <AP) - A gov ernment report on the honey bee situation indicated today that his year's honey production may dip below that of last year. It said there were 5,559,000 colonies of bees July l.and increase of.l per cent over last year and 3 per cent above the 1957-61 average. But the condition of the colonies was reported at 85 per cent of normal, compared with 87 per cent a year ago. Likewise, the condition of nectar plants, at 75 per cent of normal, was down from last year's 82 per cent, reflecting poor weather conditions in some areas. Colony losses during the winter were reported at 16 per cent compared with 15 per cent a year earlier. WASHINGTON (AP)'-Prices of corn have been making almost phenomenal advances in the face of existing surpluses. Prices of this feed grain advanced 11 to 12 cents a bushel during the April-June quarter and during the first three weeks of July were 15 to 20 cents above a year ago. For example, No. 2 yellow corn at Chicago averaged $1.34 a bushel in July compared with $1.15 in the like month last year. Two factors have contributed heavily io this.price average: 1, an increase in demand for feed for larger animal numbers and for exports, and 2, a decline in the size of the surplus, virtually all of which is held by the government. The department has been allowing prices to move up mainly for the purpose of discouraging pverexpansion in livestock production, particularly hogs and commercial broilers. It could make increased quantities of government corn available to limit price advances. WASHINGTON (AP)-The Agriculture Department said today crops protected by federal crop insurance this year is at a record get protection against drought, floods, hail, freezes, storms and other natural disasters. Crops on 13 million acres were said to be covered this year. The insurance program operates in 1,096 court* ties in 38 states. Premiums paid this year were said to total about $28 million. Japan Meats Admitted to V. S* Import WASHINGTON (AP)--Thc United States today opened its markets to Japanese meats. The bars were lifted by action of the Agriculture Department which announced that Japan is free of the dread foot-and-mouth and rinderpest livestock diseases. Law prohibits imports from countries where these diseases exist. Meats imported from Japan must be processed in establishments meeting U.S. sanitary and inspection standards. The U.S. livestock industry has been protesting against imports, particularly lately when prices of high level of $470 million. This is a 30 per cent increase over 1962. fed cattle have been at levels By paying premiums, growers considerably below a year ago. Crop Insurance Totals $470 Million PIGTAIL PRIZE will be sought at Illinois State Fair by Jody Martin, 8, of Monmouth, whose 3- year-old brother Billy is showing length of her hair with a yardstick in the picture. Her 21- inch-long tresses have not been cut "for as long as I can remember," Jody says. The children's parents are Mr. and Mrs. C. William Martin, 427 N. Sixth St., and Jody will be a third-grader at Garfield School this fall. Pigtail contest at state fair in Springfield is scheduled Aug. 9. Cattlemen Get Good News, Then Bad Reports Show Up By L. H. SIMERL (Agricultural Economist) Cattlemen got both good news and bad in July. The good news was the strong recovery of cattle prices in the first two weeks. The bad news was that there were 11 per cent more cattle in feedlots on July 1 than there had been a year earlier. But the 11 per cent overall increase does not tell the story. The number of cattle weighing over 1,100 pounds was up 25 per cent, and the number weighing 900 to 1.100 pounds was up 15 per cent. And there were 11 per cent more cattle in the 700- to 900- pound weight bracket. With this kind of beef in the feedlots, market supplies will continue well over year-before levels for several months. This and o:her prospective market conditions seem likely to hold cattle prices well below those of last fall. Record Number on Jobs There are some favorable aspects, too, in the cattle outlook. Most important is the general, business situation. Over 70 million people have jobs, a record number. Industrial production has risen sharply in the past four months, and in June was 5 per cent above the year before. People have more money than ever before. Personal incomes exceed $460 billion a year compared with about $442 billion last summer. Business activity has enough momentum to keep it expanding through the third quarter, and *o maintain a high level in the fourth quarter. Prospective supplies of competitive meats are not excessive. The spring pig crop was only 1 per cent larger than that of 19l>2. Although prospective supplies of broilers for the next (i0 days are up 6 to 8 per cent, the increase will not seriously threaten tiie ; beef market. | Now let's get back to that re- | port of cattle on feed July 1. It showed that the number of cattle and calves on feed totaled 6,830,000 herd. This estimate was for the 28 major cattle feeding states. Indicate Marketings Reports from cattle feeders in­ dicated that they would market about 3,792,000 head of their July 1 inventory before Oct. 1. This number would be 9 per cent more than they marketed in the similar period a year ago. And they listed the number of cattle that had been on feed more than six months on July 1 at 2,183,000 head, 28 per cent more than the year before. The number on feed three to six months was 2.125.000. up only 2 per cent. And the number that had been fed less than three months was 2.522.000, up 7 per cent. Here's something unusual to think about: The cornbelt shows a biuger increase in cattle feeding than do the The 12 north central .states had 4.365.000 head of cattle on feed. 13 per cent .more than the year before. The 11 Western states had 1.984.000 on feed, up only 7 per cent. Does this mean that the corn- belt farmer can outlast the big western operator ii. the Avon PTA Maps Sessions For New Year AVON—The executive board of the Avon PTA has announced that PTA meeting for the coming school year will be held at 8 p.m. on the third Wednesday of the following months: September, October, January, March, April and May. The program committee for the year will be Marshall Staggs, Dr. A. C. Bagge, Russell Newman, Henry Hatch and Mrs. Mary Flanagan. Officers for the year are: president. Mrs. Lois Sf-hmalshof; secretary. Mrs. F 'anor Masden, and treasurer Airs. Margaret Roberts. i Committee chairmen are: j western states, j v. ays and means. Mrs. Billie Bradley and Mrs. Weldon Hovell; kindergarten. Mrs. Marlene Chatterton; publicity. Mrs. Lewis (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) By GAYLORD P. GODWIN United Press Internationa] WASHINGTON (UPD—The Ag riculture Department said today more than $470 million of farm production investments in 1963 are protected by federal crop insurance. John N. Luft, manager of the Federal .Crop Insurance Corp., said the protection total this year is the highest in the 25-year history of federal crop insurance. Luft estimated premium costs to the policy holders for this protection would total about $28 million. Federal crop insurance this Car, Disorder Charges Filed In Police Court MONMOUTH — Eddie L. Black 39, of 315 S. Sixth St., Monmouth arrested on North Main Street at 3:35 this morning, was charged with operating a motor vehicle while intoxicated. Black is slated to appear later today before Police Magistrate Dale T. DeVore. Charles Burkett Sr., 50, of 326 N. C St., was arrested at 11:58 last night on a disorderly conduct charge filed by his son, Charles Jr., 20, who claimed his father was causing a disturbance at their home. Arrested at 12:54 this morning on a charge of having no tail lights on his auto was Ralph Fancher, 29, of 500 N. Sunnylane, Monmouth. William K, Pratt, 23, of 112V2 W. First Ave., faces charges of failing to obey a stop light. year covers about 420,000 crops on 13 million acres against production cost losses from natural hazards. This is a sharp increase from the 57,000 crops and nearly 3.5 million under the insurance program in 1962. The protection afforded in 1962 was $358 million Federal crop insurance now is Officers of Davis Clan Are Named A<von Library Adds Books AVON — The following new books have been placed in Saunders Library by the Girl Scouts: "The Island on the Border" by Trella " amson Dick, which is a story of the Civil War in Missouri; "Daniel and Drum Rock" by Florence Parker Sinisters, which tells of the Indian Days in Rhode Island; "A Wrinkle in Time" by Madeline L'Engle, which is an adventure into space book. Also, "The Bronze Bow" by Elizabeth George Speare tells of the strife between the Jews and Romans in Palestine during the time of Jesus. "Watch for a Tall White Sail" by Margaret E. Bell is another book which tells a story on the Alaska seacoast, and "Great Heart" by C. W. Anderson, which is a story for the lovers of horses. I Roseville MARY MARKS Phone t2K -203? P. O. Iloi 23S Group to Attend Republican Rally Sunday MONMOUTH - A caravan of Warren County Republicans will attend a political rally in East com-, Kinley; hospitality and member- petitive business of cattle feed- | ship, Mrs. Jesse Lydic, and paring'. 1 Or does it mean that the i liamentarian, Ralph Harmon, and scholarship, Mi's. Stanley Chatterton. Potter; magazines. Mrs. Jerauld i Moline Sunday, at which Secre Ray; swimming, Mrs. Dale Hoi- ! tary of State Charles Carpentier comb: music, Mrs. R. K. Riley; ; is expected to announce he will legislation, John Elder; budget j be a candidate for governor, and finance, Mrs. William Me- | Warren County Circuit Clerk western feeder is coming closer to the limits of his feed supply? I Roger Johnson said anyone inter ! ested in transportation to East Moline at 11 Sunday morning should contact Buf-ford W. Hottle, a Monmouth attorney. ROSEVILLE — Mrs. Reah Beasley was elected president of the Davis family at the annual reunion Sunday at Eldridge Me morial Park, Roseville. Other officers to serve next year with Mrs. Beasley in elude Lee Davis of Fairfield Iowa, vice president; Mrs. Jose phine Hammam of Trivoli, secre tary-treasurer, and Phillip Adkis son and Stuart Mayhew, Roseville, table committee. There were 62 members of the Davis clan present at the potluck dinner. Oldest member present was Bert Capps of Avon; young est member was Harold Davis infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Keith Davis of Roseville. During the business meeting, which was conducted by Mrs Reah Beasley, a memorial service was conducted for four members of the family. Deceased clan members include Grace Bailey and Mary Marsh, Moline; Mrs. Anna Davis Capps of Avon and T. H. McMillan of Macomb. Tops in Horsey Set Martha Stoneburner, a member of the Warren County Equiteen 4-H Club and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Stoneburner of Rose ville, was awarded two first-place positions during the Junior Open Horse Show at the Fulton County Fair, Saturday morning. Stormy Day Twist" won top position in the yearling at halter class. Riding "Frosty Do," Miss Stoneburner chalked up her second win of the morning in junior horsemanship for ages 14-20. In addition to the thrill of win- rung, Miss Stoneburner was awarded trophies .-nd cash premiums for top position. Roseville Briefs Mrs. Frank Pratt, a patient in Burlington Public Hospital, is convalescing from surgery, which she underwent Friday morning. Mrs. Ralph Strickler submitted to an emergency appendectomy; late Saturday afternoon in Burlington Public Hospital. She is reported somewhat improved. B. A. Tomlin, who underwent surgery Friday in the Burlington Public Hospital, is slightly improved, according to a report Monday morning. available in 1,096 counties in 38 states. The protection will become available in 100 more counties for the 1964 crop year. Federal crop insurance is a voluntary, self-help service offering the farmer protection of his crop investment against loss from all natural hazards to most of the 20 crops on which the insurance is available. Some specialty crops, such as citrus, raisins, cherries, and peaches, are insured only against loss from particular causes such as freeze and wind damage. The service operates like any other insurance plan, with farmers paying yearly premiums based on local crop production and loss history and with payments for loss being paid from this premium fund. The Agriculture Department announced today that Japan now is free of rinderpest and foot-and- mouth disease and is eligible to export meat to the United States. Department officials said only limited amounts of specialty meats are expected to be imported. Berwick Area News Notes BERWICK — Ann Taylor, Sara Beth Winters, Cheryl Greenstreet and Marjory Russell of Roseville, were guests of Marsha Carlson at a recent slumber party. Mrs. Wilma Elsberry and Sherry of Hartsburg Saturday called on Mrs. Elsberry's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hiett and son, Junior Hiett and Elaine Babbit of Avon were dinner guests recently of their grandmother, Mrs. Minnie B. MacMa- hill. Mrs. Bob Tucker and children Gay Kitchen Towels! of Galesburg spent Saturday evening at the home of Mrs. Tucker's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Eaton. Leslie Eaton July 17 entered St. Mary's Hospital where he was slated for surgery later in the week. Davey Jones of Bushnell spent several days this past week visiting Ronnie Koch. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Anderson have purchased the Merritt Tabb property. Miss Lelia Miller of Milwaukee, Wis. visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Miller several days last week. COLOR STAMP-ONS 200-H Greet Visitors From Texas At Fairview FAIRVIEW — Rev. and Mrs. Wayne Adams and daughter of Dallas, Tex., and David Adams of Silvis, visited in Fairview, Monday. The Rev. Mr. Adams is a minister of the Baptist Church in Dallas. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hartstirn and family of Champaign were weekend visitors in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hartstirn and family. Mr. and Mrs. Rolland Carrison and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Carrison of Canton were callers Tuesday in the Joseph Bolender home, Mr. and Mrs. Cleve Butler and Mrs. Oneta Miller, were callers in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Breckenridge near Maquon Tuesday. Mary Lindstrom, Jo Ann Hartstirn and Linda Stone were weekend guests of Janet Rask and Ardith Owens in London Mills. Mrs. J. W. Lindstrom visited her mother, Mrs. Ina Phipps in Farmington Sunday. Mrs. Mina, Welch and Mrs. Bertha White of Trim your kitchen towels with these colorlul stamp-on motifs, add an embroidered day-name, and London Mills visited frirmrk ht>vn presto—dish-drying time can be "" lu "" viMiea inencis neie amusing. Monday. No. 200-H has color and hot-iron transfers. To order send 35 cents In coins for each pattern to Creative Women, 310 W. VanBuren St., Chicago 7, III. Add 10 cents for first- lass mailing. Print name, address with Mine, tyle number and size. In 1960, more than 150 years after its independence, Haiti's 'o- tal trade was $70 million a year. Louis Back in Ring TEANECK, N.J. (UPD - Former heavyweight champion Joe Louis will step back into the ring at the Teaneck Armory on Aug. 7. Louis will serve as one of the referees for the 8-card program featured by the bout between Frank DiPaulo of Jersey City, N.J., and Don McAteer of Paterson, N.J. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Lodge Meets Fairview Rebekah Lodge met in regular session Monday. Dorothy Locke, who presided, welcomed Mrs. Edna Dawe of Fremont, Mich., as a guest. Refreshments were served by Mayme Groom and Mary Gluts. Mrs. Mina Welch and Mrs. Bertha White of London Mills and Mrs. Edna Dawe of Fremont, Mich., visited friends in Fairview Monday. Rev. Benjamin Le Feore of Fultonville, N.Y., was the supply minister at the Fairview Reformed Church Sunday as the Rev. Mr. Bylsma is on vacation in Grand Rapids, Mich.

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