Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 18, 1963 · Page 40
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 40

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Wednesday, September 18, 1963
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40 .fetesburfl, Reflkter>Mqj.lf Gafesburg > I [I, .Wednesday, Sept. 18,1 963 KNOX VILLE ANNABEL PETERSON CORRESPONDENT Home Address: 210 N. Timber St Phone 289-9172 School Band Participates In Ceremonies at Canton Citya n KNOX VILLE — Eighty-seven members of the Knoxville School Band, under the direction of Crowd Greets Yates On90thYear YATES CITY - More than 100 relatives and friends of A. J. Lawrence of Yates City attended the 90th birthday celebration held in his honor at the Yates City Presbyterian Church Sept. 15. Lawrence was seated in a large antique pulpit chair placed in the front of the sanctuary together with his son Linneus, his daughter Virginia and nieces, the Misses Lois and Floy Bear. A program was presented by Rev. Ralph Cummins, pastor of the church, which was opened with organ selections by Mrs. Lorene Baughman and followed with the invocation by the Rev. Mr. Cummins. Mrs. Owen Jones sang a parody solo entitled 'When You Are 90.' A bit of reminiscence pertaining to Lawrence's life was done by Mrs. Eva Chamberlain, Roy Allen and the Rev. Mr. Cummins. Mrs. Glen Rogers spoke about 'Trees,' using the poem by Joyce Kilmer and also explained about the planting of a blue spruce tree at the Yates City Cemetery in Lawrence's honor. This tree is to be known as the Lawrence Spruce. Lawrence responded and closed his talk with Edgar A. Guest's poem 'Thank You Friends.' Loins Rogers favored with a vocal selection, which was followed by all singing Happy Birthday. A neighbor of the honored guest, Rev. Theo. Hargreaves, gave the closing prayer. Design Booklets The cover on the program booklets was a picture of Lawrence taken on his 89th birthday. A reception followed with a 3- tiered decorated birthday cake with the numerals 90 on the top forming the centerpiece on the serving table. The cake was cut by Mrs. Herman Payton while the Misses Lois and Floy Bear poured coffee and punch. Mrs. Eunice Ralston was at the guest book. A bouquet of 90 yellow roses was presented to the honoree from his neighbors, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Rogers. There also were several other floral bouquets from friends. Lawrence is the oldest male citizen of Yates City, while Mrs Ella Broadfield, who will soon be 96, and Mrs. Jennie Miller, who is 91, and Mrs. Lillie Tuckey, who will soon be 90, were all present to offer their felicitations Among those from out of town attending this affair were Lin neus Lawrence of Glenview, Mrs, Grace M. Tiegs of Lake Forest and Mrs. G. A. Milbrade of Cali fornia. in DON'T STORE CASH IN YOUR ATTIC . . . Those unusual articles gathering dust in the attic may represent a cash value that will surprise you. Likely as not, our readers will be checking the Want Ad columns in search of those very items. Clean 'em up and Clean 'em out! Sell them with a Register-Mail Want Ad . . . this week! Dial 342-5161 WANT ADS OPEN 7:30 A.M. to 4:30 P.M. Monday through Friday 7:30 A.M. to 3 PJVI. SATURDAY Charles Knapp, marched parade at the Friendship Festival in Canton Saturday, Ten other bands also participated in the parade and each individual band performed on the football field following the parade. Tlit group traveled by school buses and was chaperoned by Mr. and Mrs. Charles Knapp and Miss Helen Verner. The band will give a concert during the barbecue at the new recreational park Saturday at 1 p.m. Pam Ecknian Entertains A potluck supper for members of the KJC 4-H Club and their families was held at the home of Pam Eckman. Following the supper, a hay rack ride was held, as well as a marshmallow roast. Those helping with the events were Rolland Eckman, Max Mathers and Erwin Main families. Other families represented were Vatthauer, Thompson, Dowell, Reynold, Earnst, Wilson, Gossick and Stinson. The following announcements were made: A recreational training school at the Lions Club Shelter at Lake Storey Thursday night, free skating party Sept. 30 from 7-9:30 p.m. and Achievement. Day at the Orpheum Theater Nov. 2. Knoxville Chapter, O. E. S., observed Worthy Matron's and Worthy Patron's Night Monday evening in the Masonic Temple. Mrs. Catherine Clark and Clifford Shafer, worthy matron and worthy patron of the Monmouth Chapter, presided. The following guest worthy matrons and worthy patrons filled the chairs: Lois and Clarence Stroble, Kenneth Fell, of Oneida; Eloise Staggs, Yates City, Shirley Swegle, Galesburg; Virginia Fithian, Fairview. Louise Lundstrom, Abingdon; Mary Pruett, Margaret Moore, of Lewistown; Lena Reeder, Good Hope; Bernice Hicks, Farmington; Margaret Kimble, Logan; Chester Reeder, Good Hope, and Marvin Kimble, Logan. Rev. John Clarke, accompanied by Mrs. Victor Taylor, sang a welcome to the guests. T. Lee Wheeler, past worthy grand patron of Iowa, was introduced. Also introduced were Mrs. Helen Malcolm, Oneida; Mrs. Wilma Spillman, Galesburg; Mrs. Letha Palmer, Knoxville; Mrs. Beth Fell, Oneida; Miss Naomi Danielson, Knoxville, and Mrs. Merle Syfert, Blandinsville. The altar was draped in memory of Mrs. Minnie Caperton, past worthy grand matron of Illinois, and Mrs. Maude West. Hostesses for the evening were Mrs. Helen Malcom, Oneida, and Mrs. Imogene Butt, Knoxville. Mrs. Beth Fell, Oneida, was in charge of the guest book. Refreshments were served by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Severs, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Westerfield and Mrs. Fred Clark. Initiation of candidates will be Monday, Sept. 23, at 8 p.m., with practice Saturday at 2 p.m. Meet Friday The Knox Unit of Home Extension will meet in the home of Mrs. Lillie McElwain Friday at 1:30 p. m. The lesson, "How Do You Rate As A Shopper?" will be presented by Mrs. Lois Taylor, home adviser. BUSHNELL 620 W. Hurst St., Bushnell. Phone Bushnell 519 Htm ft. ••ttird tfUllwH FPC Orders Natural Gas For Bushnell HOLDING STATUES OF FAMOUS COMPOSERS, adult piano and organ pupils of Mrs. Reece Elliott Wilson pose for a picture before presenting the statues to their teacher following a recital Saturday at the Academy of Fine Arts, 444 N. Academy St. Shown above standing (left to right) are Mrs. Wilbur Walck, Mrs. Thomas Meyer, Mrs. Mildred Stauffcr, Altona and Mrs. Donald StanseH. Seated in front arc Mrs. Silvio Sabctti and Mrs. Gail Savidge. ABINGDON DOROTHY WHITSITT CORRESPONDENT Home Address: 705 W. Adams St Phone 531 Offer Data on Junior College ABINGDON—In order to inform the public generally of Warren Knox County junior college survey report, manuals have been placed Bushnell News N /Otes in Abingdon High School office, John Mosser Public Library, Argus Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Galloway Publishing Co. office and will be distributed at the PTA meeting were business callers Saturday in this evening. Interested persons may pick up and after reading were Abingdon and Galesburg. They Anniversary Celebrated By Bushnell Women's Club BUSHNELL—Green and gold were the colors used Monday evening at the Presbyterian Church when the Bushnell Business and Professional Women's Club celebrated its 15th birthday and also observed Federation Night. Guests introduced were Gertrude Williams and Jane DeTrempe of Peoria, Wyssie Speers of Colorado and Mrs. Vera Wells. The personal development committee, Mildred Brown, chairman, had charge of the meeting. A financial report on the August picnic was given by Mrs. Merle Rouse and the fall district meeting Oct. 20 at Farmington was announced, reservations to be made not later than Oct. .14 with Mrs. Alice Graber. Plan BPW Week The week of Oct. 6-13 being National BPW Week, club members will wear badges holding membership cards and their cars will carry bumper posters in recognition of the week. On Oct. 7, a caravan of state officers will visit Bushnell and a tea in their honor will be held in the meeting room of the Farmers and Merchants State Bank at 2:30 p.m. On Oct. 13, members will attehd services at the Baptist Church. Guest speaker for the evening was Gertrude Williams of Peoria, chairman of District 7, whose subject was "Membership." Alice Graber, accompanied by Mrs. Oliver Wells, sang a selection. In recognition of the Bushnell club's 15th anniversary, a history of the club was read by Mildred Brown. asked to return the copy to original point of distribution. A meeting will be held Sept. 25 at 8 p.m. in Abingdon Grade School all-purpose room for air ing of public opinion. An executive committee meeting is scheduled for Sept. 30 when representatives of nine districts will report concensus of opinion An executive committee meeting is scheduled for Sept. 30 when representatives of nine districts will report concensus of opinion from their respective locations. Toulon Groups Slate Meetings TOULON—The Women's Fellowship of Toulon Congregational Church will hold its first meeting of the 1963-64 season Sept. 18 with a potluck luncheon at 1 o'clock. The Hope Circle of Toulon Baptist Mission Society will meet Sept. 18 at 2 p. m. at the home of Miss Edith Peterson. The Garden Department of Toulon Woman's Club will meet Sept. 17 at the home of Mrs. Robert Schmidt. Dick Bulkeley Adds Up Winnings in Ski Tournaments Dick Bulkeley, formerly of Abingdon, ended up the water skiing season in a meet at Piqua, Ohio, the past weekend. In this meet he took seventh place out of 46 jumpers with two jumps of 99 feet each. Bulkeley and his partner, Miss Debbie Michaelis of Chicago, took fourth place in the mixed doubles. This event is the performing of acrobatics on skis. In the mixed doubles event, these two took first place in the Great Lakes Open Ski Tournament July 4th weekend in St. Charles. A week later they took second place in this event in a regional meet at Winona, Minn., which entitled them to compete in the National Water Ski Tourna ment. At the Midwest Regionals in Winona, Bulkeley made his first jump of 100 feet, which quali fied him for the Century Club, a nationwide club for all skiers who have jumped 100 feet or more. At the present time Bulkeley is president of the St. Charles Ski Kings, which is an organization of about 30 avid water skiers. During the summer they attend ski meets as a group in most of the Midwestern states, Bulkeley, son of Mr. and Mrs E, C. Bulkeley, Abingdon, is lo cated in Chicago with the Chicago Bridge and Iron Co. I entertained Leon Preston of take articles to Western Auto Smithfield and Corda McNaugh store by 9 a.m. ton for dinner Sunday. Nancy Atkinson Circle of CWF Victor Rebekah Lodge will ob will meet in Christian Church serve past noble grands night at parlor Friday at 1:30 p.m. a meeting Thursday evening WNW Club will meet with Mrs. The Bushnell Rotary club met Ray Gillette Thursday at 1:30 Monday at the Recreation Center, p.m. Members were asked to take President J. C. Shanklin greeted own work. Claude Tarleton of Macomb, visiting Rotarian, and William Abernathy of Loves Park was guest of Earl Niestradt. For the program, the history of the Mc Donough Democrat from its be ginning was given by the editor Maurice White. Birth Record Mr. and Mrs. Jack D. Staite, 430 College Park Drive, Monroeville, Pa., became parents of a girl born Sept. 10 at McGee Woman's Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa. She will be welcomed by an 18-month sister. Mrs. Staite is the former Mary Phyllis Smith, south of Lake Bracken. Grandparents include Mrs. Philrip Smith, Monroeville, Pa., maternal, and Mr. and Mrs. Al Staite, Villa Park, paternal. Farm Bureau Desires No New Dairy Law Prairie City Board Posts Tax Amounts LEARN TO SQUARE DANCE IT'S |ASY • IT'S FUN • IT'S FRIENDLY LESSONS STARTING TUESDAY, SEPT. 24 VOCfY OQI ClUB — IAKE BRACKEN RO — GALESBURG 0*11 p.m. Donation—$1.00 per couple Spenser —- "Friendly Squares" Square Dance Club. BOB McFARLAND, Instructor Phone 343-5484 Club Has Fish Fry Galesburg Rifle and Pistol Club Corp. held its annual fish fry at the outdoor brush creek range Sunday located on the Fred Stegall farm. The event was attended by members from a radius of more than 50 miles, including Kewanee, Toulon, Williamsfield, Bloomington, Galesburg, Abingdon, Knoxville and Monmouth. Abingdon News Briefs Abingdon Rebekah Lodge will conduct a sale in front of Sand Drug store Sept. 21 in conjunction with Maxwell Street Day. Articles were requested delivered by 9 a.m. and will include baked goods, candy and miscellaneous. Those desiring donations picked up may call 4244 before Saturday morning. We-Need-Yor Sunday School Class of Christian Church will have a homemade candy and baked goods sale Saturday in conjunction with Maxwell Street Day. Members are being asked to WASHINGTON (AP) - The | American Farm Bureau Federation wants no new dairy legislation. PRAIRIE CITY — The regular meeting of the Prairie City Village Board was held at the Fayhee Building for the transaction of business. Among the bills accepted and ordered paid was $2,000 to the W. L. Miller Co., on contract for the It says the industry is making motor fuel tax maintenance on progress in solving its own pro- the village streets. A bill for $294 duction stabilization and price on the year's contract on the problems. paint and maintenance of the wa- Marvin L. McLain, assistant ter tower was paid. Three new legislative director of the farm water taps were installed during organization, called today for con- the month for Donald Fayhee, gressional rejection of legislative Robert Ryan and Luper-Form- proposals offering payments to hal. dairymen reducing milk produc- General discussion was held by tion and altering provisions of fed- the board regarding regular vil- eral milk marketing orders. lage businesses and a letter was Milk production is running ordered written to the Bureau of slightly below a year ago. Facilities at Washington, D.C., In a statement prepared for a regarding the request for new House agriculture subcommittee, postal facilities for the Village of McLain said that as long as un- Prairie City, certainty exists relating to possi- Pos * Figures ble new government action in the Th « tex levv ordinance for the milk production field, ''Farmers tol year was recently approved will continue to feel that they «* follows: (the first figures be- should maintain or increase their in S appropriated and second production in order to be in the levies): Repair and maintenance best possible position should bas- « streets. $8.500.$1,500; village es and marketing quotas become » al1 renta >. $100-$60; salary, po- effective " llce department, $50-$50; electrici- The legislation is supported by ^J^ 1 ^ghts,_ $400-$300 ; office the Kennedy administration. supplies, $150-$50; repair and maintenance of sewers, $1,000$500; repair and maintenance waterworks, $1,000 - none; purchase of new equipment, $500- none; waterworks operation, $750- none; salaries of village officers, $1,750-$1,500; printing official reports, notices and ordinances $200- ben Jones returned home Satur- 1 $100; salary of village attorney, BUSHNELL - Mayor John Lyons expressed delight this morning that the Federal Power Commission today directed Pan handle Eastern Pipe Line Co of Kansas City, Mo., to serve the town with natural gas. He said he was awaiting official word today from the FPC but according to Washington sources, the FPC confirmed the request, and also for Milford in Iroquois County. Milford will be served by Trunkline Gas Co. of Houston, Tex. Lyons said city officials have been working on obtaining natural gas here for a good three years. Small businesses and in dustries have asked for the power source, he said, they need it." Start in 1960 "I think we will be the last town in Illinois with a popula tion of 4,000 to get natural gas,' he said. Action on the project was initiated in 1960 when Lyons was a councilman. The FPC followed an examiner's recommendation by di recting Panhandle Eastern to provide the initial distribution of natural gas here. In granting both the Milford and local request, the FPC rejected contentions by Central Illinois Public Service Co. of Springfield. This firm contended it could serve the consumers more economically than municipal systems. and McMuhillKin Hold Picnic AVON — McMahill picnic was held at the shelter house in Monmouth recently with about 100 persons present. A fried chicken dinner was served at noon. Clyde Berkshire and wife came the greatest distance, San Bruno, Calif. Mr. and Mrs. Miles Paugh of Chicago and Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hall of Kankakee also came from a distance. Minnie (McMahill) Young of Monmouth was the oldest person present It was voted to hold the picnic the first Sunday in September 1964 in Monmouth at the shelter house. Members were present from Avon, Bushnell, Peoria, Macomb, Griggsville, Good Hope, Roseville, Monmouth, Rock Island, Galesburg and Biggsville. Prairie City PTA Reports Delegates PRAIRIE CITY - The firs meeting of the Pfairie City Par ent-Teacher Association was held Monday in the school gymnasium, where a potluck supper was served. It was an informal meeting, with new parents and teachers getting acquainted. President Warren T h u r m a n named three delegates to the district convention Oct. 3 in Bushnell. They are Mrs. Rosalee Emory, Mrs. Beverly McGrew and Mrs. Esther Robison, this year's secretary. Prairie City Briefs The Saturday Bridge Club members were entertained at luncheon Saturday at the home of Mrs. Ralph Mead. Mrs. Lee Childers was an additional guest. Later, tables ' were arranged for the games of the afternoon. Favors for high scores went to Mrs. Lisle Miller, Mrs. Leo King and Mrs. John Durie. Mrs. Warren Thurman was given a birthday surprise Saturday, when Mr. and Mrs. Jim Cox and Kevin and Mr. and Mrs. Leland Thurman brought in the supper and for a social evening that followed. Also present were Mr\ Thurman, Larry and Linda. Mrs. Thurman was given a birthday gift from the group. Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Hughbanks and Deana Jo have returned home from California, where they spent the past week visiting their son and brother, Lt. James Hughbanks. He is stationed at the Naval Air Station at Lemoore, 30 miles south of Fresno. Lt. Hughbanks was on a 5-day leave and accompanied them on sightseeing trips. They visited Disneyland, Notts Berry Farm and also the Naval Air Station. One evening, they were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Lay, former Bushnell residents. Later in October, Lt. Hughbanks will be deployed to the Kitty Hawk, aircraft carrier. Mrs. Walter Shaw has been dismissed from the sanitorium in Peoria and is now in her home. Dean VanVelsor is reported as doing as well as possible at St. Francis Hospital, Macomb, following a heart attack a week ago Sunday. Tom Muir remains seriously ill at St. Francis Hospital. He was also admitted a week ago Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Harve Copeland are moving into the former Tom Shaw home. Mr. and Mrs. Willard Hunter, Avon, and Mrs. Myra Hunter spent Sunday at Lake Argyle and were joined by other relatives for the day. Mrs. Mary Hall and daughter, Mrs. Coultas, Jacksonville, were recent visitor's with Mrs. C. D. Bone. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Cox attended the wedding of Miss Barbara Ham and Larry Derenzey Sunday at the Baptist Church in Bushnell. 165 Years Old LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) — The University of Louisville is the oldest municipal university in the United States. It was founded in 1798. Transportation Departure* Effective April 28 ALL SCHEDULES DAYLIGHT SAVING TIME Burllnfttofi, EMlbound _ 8 rast Mall ^..3*8 ft. tn. 30 AkSarBen ^—.«:«9 a m. 10 Denver Zephyr —.—..7 52 a m. 2 Local — -.8:50 a m. 18 California Zephyr — 12:31 p. m. 13 Nebraska Zephyr 1:05 p m. Burlington, Watt bound 3 to Omaha Lincoln -.148 a. m. 86 to Kansas City —»—1 :S5 a. m. 7 to Denver 3:85 a m. 3B to Kansas* City .—3:00 p. m. 11 to Omaha, Lincoln - 3:10 p m. 17 to California 6:32 p m. 1 to Denver 8:22 p m. Santa f«, Etitbound 20 Chief - 4.40 a. m. 16 Texaa Chief _ 6:40 a. m. 18 Super Chief- El Capltan* 11:10 a. m. 2 SJ\ Chief* ——-*U:45 a. m. 124 Grand Canyon 2:20 p. m. 12 ChJcagoan 9:50 p m. Santa Fa, Wattbottnd 9 K. r.. Chief . 2:35 a. m. 19 Chief 12:55 p. m. 12C Grand Canyon ,3:20 p. m. 1 S.F. Chief ..— ,,7:05 p. m. 15 Texas Chief . 8:55 p. m. 17 Super Chief- El Capitan* 10:25 p. m. •—Flagstop Ozark, Northbound Flight 140 to Chicago* 8:53 a. m. 84 to Chicago* . .4:45 p. m. Ozark, Southbound 141 to St. Louta 12:26 p. m. 143 to St. Louis ... „9 M p. m. •—Except Sunday ••—Except Saturday BUS SCHEDULES Waaibound To West Coast 6:30 a. m. To West Coast . .. i -w> p. m. To West Coast _..9:45 p. m. Eaatbound To East Coast . 12:01 p, m. To East Coast 8.00 p, m. Southbound To St. Louis lOOO a. m. Northbound To Peoria 1:15 p. m. To Davenport ao p. m. Humphrey Eyes Exports To Russia Anchorage is the largest city in Alaska. Liston Cuts Tour Short LEICESTER, England (AP) Sonny Liston, world heavyweight champion, cut short his British exhibition tour Tuesday night and announced he was heading home to be with a sick daughter. He startled his entourage in the small hours by telling them he was packing, Details of the daughter's illness were not known here. Henry County to Be Certified For Dairy and Breeding Stock "--*"•- Free County." When the work by Alphans Return From Stay in Park Forest ALPHA — Mr. and Mrs. Reu- day from spending the last eight days with their son and daughter- in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Jones at Park Forest. The Jones' son Jack remains a patient at St. James Hospital in Chicago Heights, where he was taken Aug. 31 following an accident which occurred when he was riding a horse and the horse made a sudden turn which pushed them into a tree. He incurred a broken right leg and hand. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! $100-$100; labor to repair side walks, $250-$150; material to repair sidewalks, $175-$100; park maintenance, $550-$30U; total amount appropriated, $15,475; amount levied, $4,710. Recently, the amount of $50 was ordered paid to the Citizens Park Committee for the mowing and maintenance of the East Park. The State Department of Agriculture Divisions of Livestock Industry will have five veterinarians working in Henry County from the middle of September to the middle of December testing dairy and beef breeding stock for TB and Bangs, according to Darl Fike, farm adviser. At present Henry County is one of only three counties in Illinois which is not certified as "Bangs the veterinarians is completed Henry County will be certified as "Bangs Free" for a period of three years. This means that breeding stock can move from county to county in Illinois without a test. The same stock can move across state lines of states which are cooperating in the same program. Appear in Recitals French, German and Italian are recognized by the Swiss government as official languages. READ THE WANT APSi After the adult piano pupils of the Academy of Fine Arts, 444 N. Academy St., had appeared in recital in solo and ensemble numbers, they presented statues of composers to Mrs. Reece Elliott Wilson and later had a luncheon. Also appearing in a weekend recital, Annileise Reichel, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. . Joseph Reichel, 933 S. West St., presented piano and organ selections. A reception followed. Participants in the fortnightly recital at the academy were Ann Pollock, Susan, Jim and Deli Heaton, Joanne Colburn, John Clay, Doug, Dave and Greg Hill, Jo Gustafson and Melody Massingill. WASHINGTON (UPD -Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey, D-Minn., says he plans to take personal command of a drive to persuade the Kennedy administration to reverse its tough policy on farm exports to Russia. Humphrey, as Senate Democratic whip, is in a strategic spot for such an effort. He discussed the issue Tuesday with President Kennedy and — according to Humphrey — had an interested, attentive listener. The Minnesota senator 's campaign was touched off by Monday's announcement that Canada will sell more than 200 million bushels of wheat to the Soviet Union. Urges Expansion Humphrey later arose on the Senate floor to announce that the U.S. government should now reexamine the possibility of expanding its own trade in food products with "the Soviet sphere." The Soviet wheat purchase from Canada coincided with reports that Russia's own wheat harvest is down sharply this year. But Agriculture Department officials said the Soviets have made no move to buy U .S. wheat. If such a request should be made, government and congressional spokesmen agree the Presi- ident legally could tell the Commerce Department to issue an export license. A House agriculture subcommittee this week is exploring the controversial issue of new dairy legislation. The arguments are not new. Agriculture Department spokesmen Tuesday urged the lawmakers to approve a double-barreled dairy bill. One section would authorize voluntary use of a two- price plan in federal milk marketing order milksheds. The second portion would provide government payments to farmers for limiting or reducing production. The same subcommittee scheduled testimony today by the American Farm Bureau Federation which opposes the bill. Farm Bureau officials said the plan would raise government spending without cutting surpluses and that it might lay the groundwork for a future campaign to impose mandatory dairy controls. A vote on the plan is expected in the Senate in about two weeks. Beat the Odds SANTA VENETIA, Calif. (AP) Adolf Eberhardt beat 100,000-to- 3 odds when he became 96 and received a $5,000 life insurance check as his own beneficiary. BIG "D" TOPS Advertised on TV 29c • 39c - 49c - 59c Learn many tricks — become an expert. TOYS Kiddie Korner M3-97U «'ON THE SQUARE" GALESBURG

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