Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 24, 1963 · Page 11
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 11

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 24, 1963
Page 11
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Kansas Farmers Rap Plan For Wheat Sale to Russia ; TOPEKA, Kan. (UPI) — • Farmers in the nation's big' gest wheat-producing state sounded a discordant note today in the chorus heralding a proposal to sell United States wheat to Russia. Most of the farmers and farm '• leaders of Kansas, a traditionally conservative state, looked on the proposal with distrust. But they generally agreed that the proposal to extend the wheat market to Communist nations deserved a cautious appraisal. The only farm voice from Kansas in full accord with the proposal was that of Lud Strand of Brewster, a member of the National Agricult'iral Advisory Committee and vice president of the Farmers Union Co-operative Marketing Association. "I think it is perfectly all right to sell wheat to Russia ... or to any other Russian satellite... and China," said Strand. "It is grossly unfair that the one product exported from the United States that is most re­ sponsible for our favorable dollar exchange should be hampered by ideology." Charge Coverup Other wheat growers, however, blasted it as a political coverup for the failure of the Kennedy administration to develop an acceptable wheat program this year. Martin Byrne of Topeka, president of the Kansas Farmers Union, called the proposal a "method being used to get some of the people and groups off the hook who so blandly and confidently predicted that we would get a new, permanent wheat program that would solve all of our problems." Byrne said the sale of surplus wheat to Communist nations also could lead indirectly to wider acceptance of communism. "I don't think the people of those (Communist) countries would ever know that they are eating American wheat," Byrne said. "The Kansas Farmers Union's GOING BALD? Mr. Newhouse, (left), gave about 20 minutes of his time for the Harlow free hair and scalp consultation and re-grew his hair. Mrs. H a 11 e r, (right) shows her results by the Harlow home treatment system. HARLOW HAIR and SCALP CONSULTANTS Coost to Coast Home Treatment System WILL BE IN GALESBURG CUSTER- KELLOGG HOTEL, WEDNESDAY ONLY If you are totally bald, there is ten guarantee from the beginning nothing Harlow can do for you. of your treatments through its Harlow or no other treatment completion on a pro-rated basis, known is of benefit to excessive F or 9 years many thousands hair loss due to male pattern f ro m coast to coast have received baldness. Neither of the persons complete satisfaction from the shown above suffered from male new Harlow Home Treatment pattern baldness. Therefore liar- method. You, too, can have low continues its policy of rcfus- healthy hair and scalp. Why not ing all hopeless cases. Baldness is make it a point now to see the slow and gradual, even in the Harlow consultants and find out most common forms. how thousands of others have If you suffer from dandruff, ex- hel P ed thr ° u 8 h c this excessive hair fall, thinning hair, standing new method of scientific excess oiliness or dryness, or ? cal P treatments that you apply itchy scalp, or if your scalp is in the privacy of your home, still creating hair, we urge you Just go to the Custer-Kellogg to take a few moments of your Hotel in Galesburg, Illinois, on time to see the Harlow consul- Wednesday, September 25, be- tant and find out what you can tween 1:00 P.M. and 8:30 P.M. do for your particular hair and and ask the desk clerk for W. G. scalp problem. Kent's room number. If you are accepted, results are You will not be obligated or guaranteed by the Harlow com- embarrassed in any way. Con- pany. You dont have to take our sulfations are free and given in word—you will be given a writ- private. hopes have been that one day the people of the Iron Curtain countries would get their bellies full of communism. But if their bellies are full of our wheat, the day they come to a conclusion on communism may be postponed." Take Softer Tone Other farm leaders took a softer tone in expressing their dis trust of the proposal. "There seems to be a cautious attitude among the farmers," said Walter Peirce of Hutchinson, president of the Kansas Farm Bureau. "We would like to see some of the surplus fvheat moved, of course," Peirce said. "But we don't want to hurt the country's security." "The attitude seems to be that we don't want to aid the enemy in bailing themselves out of their own problems." James W. Ingwersen of Leroy, master of the Kansas State Grange, said the state's Grange members "still feel that wheat or anything else we sell to Russia might end up in Cuba." John J. Armstrong of Muscotah, vice president of the Kansas Farm Bureau, said farmers with whom he had talked were "disappointed" that Canada had sold $500 million worth of its wheat to the Soviet bloc nations. "They seem to think Canada was wrong and that we shouldn't make the same mistake," he said. MR. AND MRS. CECIL FORTMAN (above) of near London Mills, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary Sunday. Relatives and friends arc invited to attend open house at their country home at the north edge of Rapatcc on Slate Route 97, from 3 to 9 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Fortman were married Oct. 1, 1913, at Lcwistown. They have three daughters, Mrs. Russell (Elnor) Bybce of Maquon, Mrs. Paul (Sarah) O'Bryant of Memphis, Tcnn., and Lura of Lincoln. They also have six grandchildren and ten great-grandchildren. The couple requests no gifts. Qalesburg Register -Mail GALESBURG, ILL., TUESDAY, SEPT. 24, 1963 SEC. 2 PAGE 11 Studebaker, Chevrolet Post Prices High Wheeler Holds Place At Maquon MAQUON — A familiar participant in the Maquon Homecoming parade is Max Lindstrom of Galesburg, who has appeared on a high wheel bicycle ever since the attraction was organized by the community's American Legion Post. Lindstrom, who purchased the antique wheel 35 years ago from Mrs. Edward Tobin, rode the wheel in the homecoming parade last Saturday morning. The 3 -day homecoming program was concluded Saturday night when a talent contest was staged. Win in Events Following is a list of winners in various other events conducted on the homecoming program, (listed in order of placing): Girls shoe kicki/.g, Jacki McCormack and Dlanna Annberger, Canton; Husband calling, Mrs. Jack Bolander; Women's foot race, Mrs. Ruby Way and Mrs. Karen Ferry; Men's shoe kicking, Jim Buckman and Kyle Kennelly; Hog calling, Carl Steck and Adam Myers. Boys wheelbarrow race, 6 to 0, Kevin Kennelly and Billy Parli, and John Austin and Joe Landon; 10 to 14, Mike Thurmar. and Bennie Knox, and Marti Morse and Edwin Morse. Boys foot race, 6 to 9, David Way, Joe Landon, and Randy Way; 10 to 14, Bennie Knox, Lester Bowles, and Leslie Bowles. Girls foot race, 6 to 9, Dianna Annberger, Canton, Debbie Bloomer and Linda Courson, Abingdon; 10 to 14, girls foot race, Linda Knox, Joyce Buckmar, and Barbara Pruett. NEED GUTTERS? CALL WHITE'S 342-0185 DETROIT (UPI) - Chevrolet and the Studebaker Corp. announced their prices today with prices much the same as last year's models with the exception of Chevrolet's new line, the Che- vclle. The Chevelle prices run from $2,220 to $2,273. Studebaker prices remained the same except for price cuts on two lines. The price on the Grantursimo Hawk was cut $137 to $2,958 and the Daytona convertible reduced $17 to $2,797. Semon E. Knudsen, General Motors vice president and head of Chevrolet division, said the division would offer the same list prices on new models as last year's. "This is the sixth consecutive year in which Chevrolet prices have remained constant in spite of rising costs," he said. On Display Thursday Chevrolet, which puts its cars on sale across the country Thursday, followed Chrysler - Plymouth and Dodge in holding the price line for 1964 models. There had been speculation that rising labor costs and the selective steel price increases might herald a general price increase in the industry with the model year. There has been no general across - the-board increase since 1958. The 1964 Studebakers had an all new exterior and are a half foot longer. "Some idea of the kind of per formance equipment available to Studebaker buyers may be seen in the 72 new endurance and speed records set by Studebaker production cars at Bonneville a few days ago," Sherwood H. Eg bert, president of the firm, said Prices on Studebaker's Challenger line run $1,935 for the two- door sedan, $2 ,040 for the four- door sedan, and $2,430 for the four-door station wagon with 6 cylinder motors. FOR LIMITED TIME FREE ... 9 lb. Canned Ham A Swift's Premium Conned Horn is Yours Free with the purchose of o HOOVER UPRIGHT SWEEPER Model 33 Model 69 FREE OFFER eXPIRES SEPT. 30 HOOVER SWEEPERS GET MORE DIRT because it beats, as it sweeps, as it cleans. Gets it faster because it is adjustable to rug thickness. Gets it easier because it rolls on wheels. It's a Hoover and built to last for years. #) Two-$peed motor gives 50% more suction with Ousting Tools which are optional extras. PALMGREN'S FLOOR COVERINGS Western Illinois Birth Record RIO — Mr. and Mrs. Roger Lovcridge received word of the birth of a granddaughter, born Sept. 17 to their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. David Loveridge of Martinez, Ga. The baby was welcomed by a sister and brother at home. ELMWOOD — Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. (Brownie) Smith are the parents of a son born Sept. 17 at St. Francis Hospital, Peoria. He is welcomed by four sisters. Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Lewis of Elmwood and Wilbur Smith of Mayficld, Ky. KIRKWOOD-Ensign and Mrs. Robert C. Hamilton are the parents of a girl born Sept. 16 at Monmouth Hospital. The baby has been named Susan Lorcne. She is welcomed by a sister Elizabeth Marie, 11 months. The grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hamilton of Monmouth and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Perschnick of Kirkwood. NORTH HENDERSON - Mr and Mrs. William Fox of North Henderson are the parents of a boy born Sept. 14 at the Gales burg Cottage Hospital. He has been named Michael Loren and is welcomed by two sisters and a brother. Mrs. Fox is the former Mary Katherine Stull. Grandparents are Mrs. Clarence Stull of North Henderson and Mr. and Mrs. Loren Fox of Couitervillc. KIRKWOOD — Mr. and Mrs. Larry Johnson of Biggsvillc are the parents of a boy born at Burlington Hospital Sept. 11. The baby has been named Roderick Scott. He is welcomed by a sister j Rhonda Sue. The grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Everett Johnson of Biggsville and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Mahr of near Kirkwood. YATES CiTY^- Mr. and Mrs. Gene Saunders are the parents of a girl born Sept. 18 in Methodist Hospital in Peoria. First] child, she has been named Gina Janene. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Saunders of Yates City and Mr. and Mrs. Merle Mathews of I Farmington arc the grandparents. Great-grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Saunders, Mr. and Mrs. John Shields and Mrs. Mathews of Canton and Mrs. Victoria Maserati of Farmington. YATES CITY - Born to Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Bayles of Monmouth, a boy Sept. 22 in that city. He is the first child and has been named Kevin Eugene. from THE BIG QUESTION ON HEALTH INSURANCE FOR SENIOR CITIZENS: IS IT AVAILABLE? YES! fr Mutual ( OF OMAHA* Mutual of Omaha Inturanc* Co. Call me for full Information on the variety of plans for people 65 and over, offered by Mutual of Omaha, the company that insures more than 1 million 200 thousand senior citizens. R. I. THOMAS, MGR. 309 BO^I BLDG. PH. 343-8583 ROVA Homecoming Plans Are Announced ONEIDA - ROVA High School will hold its annual homecoming program Friday, opening with the ROVA-Alcxis football game at 7:30 p.m. Other festivities for the 14th annual event will include a halftime demonstration by the ROVA Highsleppers to the theme of "Far Away Places," presentation of king and queen candi- 91st Birthday Is Observed At Ophiem OPHTEM - The West Neighborhood Birthday Club honored Mrs. Hilda Peterson Sept. 18 in observance of her 91st birthday anniversary in her home. Mrs. A. E. Ossian and Miss Catherine Johnson served refreshments. Hrr birth date was Sept. 17. Michael, 4-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Nelson has been dismissed from Moline Public Hospital where he had been under observation since Sunday. Relatives and friends were recent supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. David Edmund. They were Mr. and Mrs. John Rochrs and son David, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Steno and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lofgren and family, of Moline; Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Roehrs of Geneseo and son Kenneth, who is in military service stationed in Texas, now home on leave; Mr. Stcitmasler, Mrs. Rochr's father, and the Claire Farnam family of Annawan. The Chester Gordon family were recent dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Grant Smith in Davenport. Blair Gordon was taken to St. Luke's Hospital after he fell down two concrete steps at the Smith home. He was released after treatment. Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Miller ro- tsntly entertained at dinner for her brother and family, the Nelson Gustuses, of Bloomington. Mr. and Mrs. Harland Sollenberger of Monmouth, and Mr. and Mrs. Gus Olandcr of Rush- villc, are the grandparents; Mrs. Nellie Boles of Monmouth and Mrs. George Sollenberger of Brimfield, are the great-grandmothers. Mrs. Bayles is the former Pamela Boles and was reared in Yates City. dates, parade of floats and a dancing party. The dancing party is billed at 9:30 p.m. with Chuck Orwick's orchestra furnishing the music. The king and queen will be crowned at the start of the dancing party in the school gym. List Candidates King and queen candidates arc: Seniors — Ardith Bjorling, Becky White, Dick Edwards and Charles Olson. Juniors — Kay Pitman, Dianne Zieglcr, Steve Blunder and Terry Wesscls. Sophomores — Susan Dennis/ Ann Pogue, Dennis Bjorling ana Andy Neil. Freshmen — Rita Cotton, Peg-? gy McMaster, Dusty Hagerty and Dan Holmes. Scl Oneida Meeting ONEIDA—The first, meeting of the ROVA PTA Council will be held Wednesday, at 8 p.m. at the Senior High School. This will be a reception for all ROVA school employes and their families. A discussion from a representative from the United Fund and Red Cross also will be heard. THOMAS PLUMBING - HEATING Complete Gos and Oil Heating Experts Installation - Service ALL NEW 1964 MODELS OF GAS FURNACES (ALL BELT DRIVEN BLOWERS) B2, 80,000 BTU input B2, 100,000 BTU input B2, 125,000 BTU input B3, 125,000 BTU input B3, 160,000 BTU input B5, 160,000 BTU input B4, 190,000 BTU input B5, 190,000 BTU input only $125.94 only 150.28 only 177.32 only 184.08 only 251.68 only 265.20 only 309.19 only 321.85 PHONE 343-1101 FJREE ESTIMATES II Your Franchisee! DELCO - G.E. - REPUBLIC HEATING Dealer Wash 14 lbs. in one load! NEW Automatic Washer Biggest tub of any washer... plonty of room for 10 full-siza sheets to turn and tumble, to get really clean. I Giant agitator provides washing action for the cleanest wash you ever aaw. Rounded agitator vanes save wear on clothes. Washes all the bed linen for a family of four in just one load. You select the wash cycle that's right for the load—regular, gentle or soak. There are three wash water temperatures and two rinse water temperatures at your fingertips. The new Easy-Vu control panel makes wash cycle selection quick and easy. Ask to see the Norge 14 today. Big free-flow lint filter keeps your clothes lint-free even with the biggest loads. a S-VBAR SBRViCa POLICY Norge 2-Year Service Policy. Normal warranty cover* parti and labor for 1 year after purchate by original owner. Norge e«tend« partt warranty for 2 yeart whan customer purchotti Mcond yeor't labor policy from dealer at the time of original purchate. 2-Year Protection Policy provide* labor and repair or replacement at «refer'* option, of functional part* required to maintain machine in normal houtehofa operating condition in dealer's tervitlng area. Invalid when damage It due to miluie, accident, or work by unauthorlted perton*. ONLY 95 Each GENE'S TV and Appliances (Formerly Bill's Appliance) 18 Public Square Dial 343-6117

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