Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 5, 1963 · Page 7
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 7

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Monday, August 5, 1963
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Page 7
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Prime Beef Festival Set for September MONMOUTH — The 1963 Warren County Prime Beef Festival will take place Sept. 4, 5, 6 and 7 at Monmouth Park with Tom Patton serving as president. Patton, owner of Pattern's Seed and Hardware Store, has been active in the Prime Beef Festival program for many years and this year' Gafesburg Reateter«Ma)l, Golesburg, 111, Mondoy. Aua, 5, 1 963 1 he and his officers, directors and committee chairmen have been working since January to provide the finest festival ever offered. Twenty-nine different committees have been working on all phases of the festival since September 1962, in order to assure a smoothly coordinated program during the first week of September this year. The activities of those associated with the Prime Beef Festival do not end when the festival is over, but rather begin anew as the groundwork is laid for the next festival. A meeting will be held Aug. 15 at the Park, to complete preliminary plans. Other officers working with Buildings Are Entered Prowlers By MONMOUTH — Break-ins continued in Monmouth over the weekend, but no loss was reported at the three places entered. Saturday morning H. A. Martin of the Martin Motor Sales, 120 S. First St., reported the sash on a window at the garage had been broken and entry gained. At 2:02 this morning when officer Bruce Needham was on routine patrol he found the glass broken in the rear door at the Illinois Power Co. office at 113 W. Third Ave. and the building entered. Norman Gerber, manager of the Fullerton Lumber Co., 519 S. First St., reported to police at 7:07 this morning someone had attempted to open a back door at .the lumber company. However, entry was gained by breaking a window in a lumber shed. Larry Mills of near Monmouth reported to police Saturday night that he parked his car on West Second Avenue at 10:30 p.m., and 'when he returned at 11 p.m. discovered that four wheel covers, valued at $32, had been taken from the car. Neivs Briefs Of Kirkwood KIRKWOOD — Mrs. Villa Johnson of Galesburg and Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Johnson of Jacksonville, were Tuesday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Pepper and family of Roseville were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Johnson. David and Edah Lee Vice returned home Saturday after a week's visit with Dr. and Mrs. Milford Behrens and family near Wyanet. While gone, they attended the Bureau County 4-H Fair at Princeton. Jimmy Behrens received first, second and third prizes on his livestock entries at the fair. When you are barbecuing spareribs in the oven, you may wish to cover the pan during the roasting; if so, be sure to uncover the meat about half an hour before done. Patton are Dave Edwards, vice president; Dave Turnbull, vice president; Bob Martin, beef chairman; Scott Klukos, treasurer; Raeburn Rehn, beef treasurer; Cliff Colquitt, secretary, and Dan Brown, budget director. Damage Small In Two Fires MONMOUTH — Firemen were called out Sunday at 11:55 p.m. to the' home of James O'Daniel of 308 S. B St., where cooking grease in a broiler caught fire. There was no damage reported. A second run was made by firemen at 3:45 Sunday afternoon to the Elleson Bakery, 109 S. Main St., where fire of undetermined origin burned a hole in an awning. TOM PATTON, president of the 1983 Warren County Prime Beef Festival, who with his committees, is- working to finalize arrangements for this year's big event to be held Sept. 4, 5, 6 and 7, at Monmouth Park. MM , itMSHitt Ml R. II ii. MONMOUTH***** FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Before 6:30 Little York News Briefs LITTLE YORK-William McKelvey, who had been visiting his brother, James, and their aunt, Mrs. Margaret Brownlee, while en route to MIT at Boston, Mass., from Bogota, South America, has left for his work. Mrs. Elsie Thornton of Oquawka visited her brother, Leslie Dixon, and wife several days. Miss Martha Gavin had been on a vacation from her duties at the local post office. Mrs. Russell Darrah substituted during her absence. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Balmons have returned from a visit with their daughter, Mrs. Harry Batman and family of near Chicago. Mrs. Batman and children returned home with them for a few days to visit here. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Craig of Phoenix, Ariz., Mr. and Mrs. Robert Craig and family of Oak Forest and James Craig of Galesburg were dinner guests Wednesday at the Virgil Boock home. WSCS Convenes Mrs. Willard Roney and Mrs. Nelle Stotts were hostesses to the WSCS Thursday at the church. Mrs. Robert Simonson was spiritual life leader. Mrs. Riley Talbott gave the lesson on "World Neighbors." Mr. and Mrs. Howard Craig and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Craig and family have left for the latter's home at Oak Forest after visiting their sister and aunt, Mrs. Virgil Boock and other relatives in this area. Mr. and Mrs. James Melton and two children of Fort Collins, Colo., have left for their home after visiting the past two weeks with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Luckinbill and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Murl Melton of Kirkwood. Mr. and Mrs. John Landrith and daughter, Carol, have returned home after vacationing in Colorado. Mr. and Mrs. Roger Boock, their daughter Connie and Joyce Simonson have been on a trip to several Southern states. Leave Hospital Mrs. Harold Parsons and baby daughter are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Davis, a few days following their dismissal from the Monmouth Hospital. Miss Alta Kay Loveridge of Rio is visiting her grandparents B TO KEEP YOUNG STAY HEALTHY Anyone who lived to be fifty about a hundred years ago was considered very fortunate. Few were actively healthy at forty. Now, average Ufe expectancy is in the seventies. You are young as long as you have good health. New medical techniques assure more accurate diagnosis. New drugs, hormones and vitamins are positive acting. Go to your physician quickly when sick. He can help you to stay healthy and young. YOUR DOCTOR CAN PHONE US when you need a medicine. Pick up your prescription if shopping nearby, or we will deliver promptly without extra charge. A great many people entrust us with their prescriptions. May we compound yours? HAWTHORNE DRUG CO. 15 E. MAIN ST. If your Doctor Prescribes It — Hawthorne Has It Copyright 1961 for a few days while her mother is visiting relatives in Georgia. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Munson and daughter, Lollie Ann and Mrs. Munson's mother, Mrs. Lollie Willetts of New Boston, have returned home from Britton, S.D., where they visited their relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Reyhts. Mr. and Mrs. Max Hamilton and family have moved to Maquoketa, Iowa, where he is employed. The Pioneer Class of the Little Cedar United Presbyterian Church and families held a picnic supper at the Fenton Park in Aledo Wednesday. Bonnie, Karen and Larry Smith have returned from a visit the past few days with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Richardson of Oneida. Anniversaries Celebrated at Hotel Dinner BIGGSVILLE — Mr. and Mrs. Roy Whiteman of Monmouth entertained at a dinner in the Prime Beef Room of Colonial Hotel at Monmouth Friday in honor of the birthdays of Mrs. R. P. Liston, Mrs. Harvey Foster and Miss Elizabeth Turley. It was also the birthday of Mrs. Whiteman. Other guests were: The Rev. Mr. Liston, Russell, Charles and Mary Ellen Liston, Harvey Foster, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Turley, Janet and Bill Turley and the host, Roy Whiteman. A decorated birthday cake was presented the honorees. Trucker Dies In Accident Near Joliet MONMOUTH - A Monmouth truck driver died mstantly this morning when he apparently fell asleep and was thrown from the cab of empty cattle truck when it crashed into an abutment near Plainfield. Dead is Robert L. Chick, who would have been 26 a week from tomorrow, of 1027 S. Eighth St. He was the father of four. The accident occurred at 5:35 a .m. on a blacktop road near Plainfield at the U. S. 66 overpass. Plainfield is six miles northwest of Joliet. In Biggsville Truck The southbound semi-t r a i 1 e f truck left the road and struck an overpass pillar. State troopers said Chick's body appeared to have struck Several guard rails when thrown from the machine. The truck, owned by William Bigger of Biggsville, was heavily damaged on the right front and right rear, troopers said. An inquest is pending at Joliet, in Will County. Robert Lewis Chick was born Aug. 13, 1937, at Monmouth, where he was reared and schooled. Surviving are his widow, the former Agnes Griffin; a son, Kevin; a daughter, Lori Kay, and two stepsons, Michael and Gregory, all at home; his mother, Mrs. William Duncan of Monmouth, and two sisters, Mrs. Keith Butler of Galva and Mrs. William Derry of Monmouth. His father preceded him in death. Rites Wednesday Funefal services will be held Wednesday at 1:30 at the Turnbull Chapel, with burial in Roseville Cemetery. MONMOUTH HOSPITAL Admitted Friday — Mrs. Raymond Miller, Oquawka; Harley Reese, Aberdeen, S.D.; Mrs. Ed- Ward Reed, Washington, Iowa; Mrs. Lloyd Stephens, Seaton. Dismissed Friday — Baby Cristy Field, Morning Sun, Iowa; Mrs. Edward Reed, Washington, Iowa. Born Saturday — Boy to Mr. and Mrs. Allen Brooks, Monmouth. Admitted Saturday — Fred Moore, Russell White, Mrs. Vera Gibson, Mrs. Anna Anderson, Leonard Steepleton, Miss Cynthia Leezer, Monmouth; Miss Joanne Peterson, Aledo; Harry Clayton, Gerlaw; William Boyd, Roseville. Dismissed Saturday — Mrs. Raymond Miller, Oquawka; Earl St. Claire, Mrs. Carl Young, Mrs. Mabel Olson, Monmouth; Mrs. Lloyd Stephens, Seaton. No admissions Sunday up to 4 p.m. Born Sunday — Boys to Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Morath and Mr. and Mrs. Richard Welchans, Monmouth; girl to Mr. and Mrs. Larry Hollowell, Monmouth. Dismissed Sunday—Mrs. David Mackey, Little York; Miss Joanne Peterson, Aledo; Mrs. Robert Lee and baby, Miss Cynthia Leezer, Mrs. Richard Crockett and baby, and Mrs. Effie Beaty, Monmouth; Harley Reese, Aberdeen, S.D. Sash Important Is your home hard to heat in winter and to keep cool in summer? It might be because the window sash in your home has no insulation value. In insulating value, a piece of wood only one inch thick is equal to 1,800 inches of aluminum. Dr. Clark Wins Awards at Show MONMOUTH — One of the major winners in the recent National Landrace Conference at Exposition Gardens, Peoria, was Dr. Marvin Clark of Monmouth exhibiting Landrace swine. In competition with leading Landrace breeders from 12 states, Dr. Clark won third and fourth in the carcass class, fourth February gilt, ninth January boar and ninth and tenth medium- weight barrows. In addition, the Monmouth man won the men's division of the judging contest for the second consecutive year by posting a score of 197 out of a possible 200, the highest score in the event. Poriv T,ist Long WOOLEY, England (UPI) -A rest home for retired coal mine ponies announced during the weekend they have a waiting list of 50 persons who want ponies for their children. LEAGUE CHAMPS—Leo Shea, president of the Galesburg Connie Mack League, is shown presenting loop championship trophy to captain Kenny Anderson and the Monmouth VFW team. The Monmouth nine won the Galesburg leagM crown and Anderson was voted the team's Most Valuable Player. Leaves South After Visit In Biggsville BIGGSVILLE — Miss Linda Blanton, a guest of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Fos ter, and aunt, Mrs. Ernest Turley and family, left by train Sunday from Champaign, for her home at Hamilton, Ga. The Misses Elizabeth and Janet Turley and Mary Ellen Liston took Linda to Champaign. Biggsville Briefs •Mr. and Mrs. Jess Higbee and sons have returned from a vacation in northern Iowa, visiting relatives. En route home, they spent some time at the Backbone State Forest and at the Maquoketa Caves. Verley Nunn, Derby, Colo., was an overnight guest of his daughter, Mrs. Paul Bolton and family Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Milroy and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Weir attended the annual fish dinner at the Terre Haute Methodist Church, Wednesday. In the afternoon, Mr. and Mrs. Milroy drove to Donnelson, Iowa, for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ervin. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Patterson and family have moved to Alexis where he was hired as principal of the Alexis High School. John Eckley will replace Patterson as principal of the Biggsville Elementary School. Bike Mishap Injures Girl MONMOUTH - Cynthia Leezer, 11-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Leezer, 615 N. G St., suffered painful injuries Saturday evening in a bicycle accident on West Boston Avenue. Cynthia was going to the grocery store when the front wheel came off her bicycle, throwing her to the pavement and onto broken pop bottles that had fallen from her bicycle basket. She was taken to Monmouth Hospital for treatment, and remained a patient there until Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Leezer said this morning it was necessary to take stitches in the child's knees, hands and shins. She also had some teeth knocked loose and sustained a jaw fracture. City, has returned to his home and is improving. Musser has pernicious anemia. Citv Squanders Cash EXETER, England (UPI) Shirley Bruce, 21, who was given $2,800 by the city to study teaching, said yesterday she completed the course but then was told by officials, "we don't need you now." Arrests Made On Traffic Law Violations MONMOUTH - Bill Vanskike 39, of 1117 S. 9V4 St. was arrested Sunday at 1:20 a.m. for speeding on South Main Street. Robert E. Gaul, 61, of 415 N Ninth St. was arrested at 7:58 Sunday morning for drunk driving following a minor traffic accident. Gaul struck a parked car belonging to Mrs. Ethel Bond, 522 N. Main St. He was released on bail and will have a hearing in police magistrate court later today. CARROLL'S FCR FRAMING READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Kirkwood Lad Attends Camp KIRKWOOD - George Tinkham is spending this week at a conservation camp at the 4-H Memorial Camp at Monticello. He was one of the two selected from Warren County because of the 4-H project that he took last year. Mrs. Gothard Rankin of Stronghurst and Mrs. Laurene Davis of Oquawka visited in the R. P. Hancock home Wednesday. Mrs. Rankin's brother-in-law, W. R. Musser of Media, who had been a patient at University Hospital, Iowa Birth Control Measure in Chicken Industry nterit (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) By GAYLORD P. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Agriculture Department today warned poultry producers for the third time in five weeks of the economic consequences of a buildup in the supply of hens that lay hatching eggs. The department said "a prolonged price-depressing expansion in the broiler industry is likely this winter" if the rapid buildup under way in the egg - flocks continues. The agency estimated that pullet chick additions to flocks in April, May, and June already have created prospects for 10 per cent more layers in these flocks by November. The Personal Problemf? Let "Penny" Help. Write to "Penny" Care of Register-Mail "Penny" Appears Every Tuesday and Friday increased layers by their egg output will create more broiler-fryers for the spit or skillet late this year and early next. The department said broiler slaughter in August and September likely will be 5 to 10 per cent greater than a year earlier. Prices to farmers in the same period are likely to go "somewhat lower" than the year-earlier average of 15.6 cents per pound. The department made no estimate of the prices farmers likely would receive in the October-December quarter if the buildup continues. The warning was contained in the Agricultural Outlook Digest. Earlier, the agency had spoken of the economic consequences of over-production in a review of the poultry and egg situation and in a special statement at mid-year. The current outlook for other commodities: Cattle: Marketings likely will be about 9 per cent larger than a year earlier. Prices may hold near July levels in August and September, then rise somewhat in October-December. Hogs: Only a modest seasonal price drop likely in fall, with low point about like Jiast year. If hog numbers go upwn anticipated 1 per cent, and beef supplies con­ tinue plentiful, prices to farmers this winter may drop almost to last winter's low. Dairy: Milk production in remainder of 1963 may be close to that of comparable period a year ago. Improved commercial demand for milk may cause government purchases of milk equivalent to drop. Feed Grains: Supply in 1963-64 estimated at 210 million tons, down slightly from year earlier. Production in 1963 expected to be up from 1962, hut consumption will increase as long as livestock numbers increase. Wheat: Crop in l!X>;i may be down a per cent from 1957-61 average. Carryover on July 1, 1964, expected to be smallest since 1958. Soybeans: Demand continues strong, supplies will tighten before new-crop beans are available about mid - September. Farm prices expected to be strong throughout summer, about 10 per cent higher than year ago. Carryover on Oct. 1 may be only 15 million bushels—just a week's crushing and export needs. Vegetables: All important fresh vegetables except carrots and celery will be down from year earlier in next four to six weeks, while farm and retail prices probably will be higher. Rent Electric Carpet Shampooer FOR ONLY *i Now you can rent the new Slue Lustre Electrio Carpet Shampooer for only $1 per day witb purchase of famous Blue Lustre Shampoo Save big with this easy to use "do It yourself" equipment. You'll be amazed with the new look of your carpeting. Available at CARSON S FOR HOMES Custom Draperies Made to Your Personal Specifications per yard 1.99 . $ 3.49 tabor incl. Only at Carsons will you find such a wide and mag­ nificent collection of elegantly designed prints, florals, moderns and provincial draperies in the latest hue* and rich lextures. Add new excitement to your homo with a refreshing new look! Just come to Carsons Monday .. . Bring In Your Measurements: We will make the draperies, with matching valances, of your choice . . , to compliment your way of living . . . You pay only for the fabrics used if draperies are 63" or longer. Draperies — fourth Floor

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