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Bank Buys Strand Property Expansion Is Planned For Future MONMOUTH—Merton Bowden, president of the Monmouth Trust & Savings Bank, announced late Tuesday afternoon that the bank had acquired the Strand property located at West First Avenue and South A Street. In the early 1900's Charles E. Strand purchased the site from J. D. Diffenbaugh and the present building was later erected and used as a bakery for more than 40 years. The company went out of business a few years ago. Bowden stated the site will be used for expansion purposes by the bank. However, plans for expansion are not for the immediate future. Bowden said a definite decision would be made in the spring regarding the demolition of the present building and the site would be cleared for bank customer off street parking. Since Strand closed, the small one story building at the east side of the larger structure has been occupied by Elmer's Meat Market and will continue to be until the owner locates other quarters. Prices for Broilers Are Showing Hike WASHINGTON (UPD-The Agriculture Department said today the outlook for prices of broiler chickens has brightened considerably during the past few weeks. Earlier in the year, the department had been warning of a potential buildup in supplies with sharply lower prices coming late this winter and early next year. Now, the picture has improved. The department said in a report on the poultry and egg situation that broiler production for the rest of 1963 will be about the same as during the same period last year. Prices to producers through December are expected to average a little below last year 's level of about 15 cents a pound. MONMOUTH RoMftifttf littil Cofrtipondtn! SOt ft H Si. Phdn* '34-47*.! let (f«wi FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Before 6:30 Bazaar Opens Year for Club Singapore Rotation on Tour Is Monmouth Club Speaker MONMOUTH—Greetings from Singapore were extended Tuesday night by Mr. and Mrs. Naren Handa at the Monmouth Rotary Club ladies night dinner meeting. Tables were decorated with fall flowers and other ornaments at a smorgasbord dinner served in the Prime Beef Room of the Colonial Hotel. In addition to Monmouth Rotarians, there were representatives from the Aledo, Abingdon and Peoria clubs. Following the dinner, Mrs. Tom Moore, wife of T. E. Moore, president of the Monmouth Rotary Club and Mrs. Rollie Sherrard, whose husband is president of the Aledo Club, welcomed Mrs. Handa to the event. Her husband, secretary of the Singapore Rotary Club, also spoke briefly to the group. Mr. and Mrs. Handa are presently on a trip around the world. Music Presented Miss Connie Higbee of Alexis, accompanied by Mrs. Paul Bradley, and C. P. Patterson and J. A. Huff, accompanied by Mrs. Grade Peterson, entertained the members with musical selections. The ladies night committee included Mr. and Mrs. Arlo Kniss, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bradley and Mr. and Mrs. Dean Boswell. Boobies and the northern gannet are birds that stupidly permit themselves to be captured while asleep. MONMOUTH - A bazaar workshop was held in the Community Rooms when the Civic Club of Monmouth held its first meeting of the year Tuesday evening. Mrs. Lindy Florence conduct ed the business meeting, with several reports read. Mrs James Finch explained the fed eration to the new members present and Mrs. William Hoover told of the Civic Club plans for the annual bazaar to be held Nov. 23. The remainder of the evening was spent informally while members selected their projects for the bazaar and Mrs. Roger Smith showed colored slides of last year's bazaar. Mrs. Harold Egge was chair man of the social hour, assisted by Mrs. Robert Adams, Mrs. Merle Brown, Mrs. Louis Bar ron and Mrs. George Bersted. Between 30,000 and 50,000 Americans soon will be golfing, fishing, camping, and engaging in other outdoor sports under a new Agriculture Department lending program. The figure was reported today by the department in a progress report on the new loan program. There are indications that the pace of the lending may increase substantially in the future. To date, the department has loaned about $2.3 million, under the program. The Farmers Home Administration was given authority by Congress in 1962 to enter the field of lending to finance farm and community recreation enterprises. Note First Loan The first loan was made in November of last year. Through August of this year, the department said, a total of 115 loans were made—95 to individual farmers for about $700,000 and 20 loans totalling $1.5 million to non-profit associations formed by farmers and other rural people. Individual farmers are using the loans to develop profit-making recreation facilities. The Agriculture Department estimates that the new enterprises will boost the income of the farmers by an average of $2,000 for each farm every year. The new enterprises range from vacation cabins through to swimming pools, hunting facilities, marinas, and picnic and camping areas. Loans to non-profit rural associations are being used mostly to build golf courses or clubs which combine swimming and golf facilities. Mr. and Mrs. Lavern R. Fuller (Miss Patricia Ann Boyles) J/Qead at *St. C^atli ow5 Kristine Smith Hosts Operators Kristine Smith entertained the operators from Intra State Telephone Co. at her country home recently. Present were Cathy Hicks, Ruth T a 1 b e r t, Carol Crouch, Judy Bogard, Ann Ascensio, Jo Ann Bailey, Mary Phalen. Also, Cathy Mackey, Carol John, Joyce Bean, Jennifer Weatherford, Florence Dowler, Ruth Starnes, Dessie Landon, Gladys Long and Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hicks. READ THE WANT ADS! Wearing a white chiffon over taffeta wedding gown, the bride, Miss Patricia Ann Boyles, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Boyles, of Reynolds, walked to the altar with her father to pledge wedding vows with Lavern Robert Fuller of Aledo on Saturday. The nuptials were solemnized at 10:30 o'clock in the morning at the St. Catherine's Catholic Church in Aledo aa Rev. C. M. Meyer officiated. Best man for his brother, son of Mr, and Mrs. Robert Fuller of Aledo, was Kenneth Fuller of Galesburg. Ushers were Lee Bell of Aledo and Paul Boyles of Reynolds, cousin of the bride. Mrs. Everett Redlinger of Aledo was organist. Groomsmen included Donald Roggee of Aledo, Eugene Fisher of Garnaville, Iowa, and Leonard McNall of McCausland, Iowa. Flower girl was Elaine Harris, cousin of the bride. Misting about the shoulders of her wedding gown was elbow length veiling caught to a circlet of orange blossoms. The fitted bodice, having a square neckline, was fashioned with elbow length sleeves. The bell shaped skirt was designed with a watteau panel forming the train. Miss Boyles carried a cascade arrangement of white roses with a white orchid. Attendants Miss Mary Boyles of Rock Island, served as her sister's maid of honor. Bridesmatron was Mrs. Leonard McNall of McCausland, Iowa, and junior bridesmaids,! enne 5 Miss Frances Boyles, sister of the bride and Miss Rita Boyles, cousin of the bride. The maid of honor was in pink organza over pink taffeta, and the other attendants in champagne organza over taffeta. Each had matching Dio: bows and carried bouquets of carnations. At the Oak View Country Club wedding guests offered felicitations to the newlyweds, who later left on a wedding trip through Wisconsin. Honors were shared by Mrs. Willard Williams, Mrs. Richard Moffitt, Mrs. Reid Gillespie, Miss Joanne Greer and Miss Mary Ann Gustafson. Mrs. Lane McCreight was at the guest book. Gifts were arranged by Mrs. Karen Koppes and Mrs. Michael Schuster. Mrs. Fuller, a graduate of Aledo High School at St. Anthony's School of Nursing, is a staff nurse at Mercer County Hospital. Mr. Fuller, also a graduate of Aledo High School, is employed by the University of Illinois at Mercer County Experimental Farm and is also farming with his father. — fV yd Galesburg Register-Moil, Galesburg, III, Wed, Sept. 25, 1963 19 Warren Countyan Tells of Outstanding Wheat Yields MONMOUTH—Reginald Musiain, Cameron area farmer, has reported one of the outstanding wheat yields in Warren County, according to Stanley Sims, county farm adviser. Mustain fertilized with 275 pounds of 3-16-10 disced In before seeding wheat. He applied the f 4 *i FORMAL WELCOME was held Tuesday evening in the form of a dinner for Dr. Preston E. Horst, the new Galesburg District Superintendent, and Mrs. Horst. The meal was served in the church parlors by the Woman's Society of the Monmouth church. Dr. Joseph C. Hoffman of First Methodist Church of Galesburg led the devotions. Rev. Walter Batty of Rock Island First Church gave the formal welcome on behalf of the district ministers and their wives. Pictured above, left to right, are Dr. Hoffman, Mrs. Horst, Dr. Horst and the Rev. Mr. Batty. Union School Recognizes New Curfew BIGGSVILLE — Because of the new curfew law, Union High School has moved the time of its homecoming football game with Media to 6:30, Oct. 4. The homecoming dance will be from 8:30 to 11:30 p.m. and the crowning of the king and queen will take place at 11:15 p.m. Music will be furnished by Tiny Biggs and his orchestra. At Union High School's first assembly program, Ott0 Schmidt gave a talk on physical fitness He demonstrated his own fitness by his performance on the trampoline and other acrobatic feats The Union High Library Club has elected officers as follows Vicky Coovcr, president; Terry Van Tine, vice president, and Connie Eddingfield, secretary The students are assistants in the school library under the direction of Mrs. Nancy Barr. The Pep Club of Union has elected the following officers for 1963-64: Connie Eddingfield, pres ident; Terry Brokaw, vice prest dent; Mary Liston, secretary, and Joe Zielke, treasurer. Mrs. Opal Bradford is Pep Club spon sor. Union was represented at the Future Homemakers of America officers training school Sept. 18 at Northwestern High School, Sciota. Those attending from Union were Jerre Bainbridge, Linda Shinberger, Marcia Newberry, Michelle Thomas, Mary Renken, Karen Gibb, Ruth Ravenscraft, Mrs. James Bainbridge, chapter parent, and Mrs. Margaret Grif fitts, sponsor. Guest Dav Planned KIRKWOOD - The Tompkins Sunshine Unit of the Warren County Homemakers Extension will meet Friday at 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Robert Scott with Mrs. Ronald Ortery assisting. This will be guest day. READ THE WANT ADS! READ THE GALESBURG REGISTER-MAIL WANT ADS Alexis Legion Unit Seats New Officers ALEXIS — The James Harvey Scott Post, American Legion, and Women's Auxiliary met Sept. 19 for joint installation of new officers. Legion officers are Charles Norman, commander; Karl Boock, vice commander; James Braschc, second vice commander. Lawrence Moore, finance officer; Howard Moore, adjutant; Royal Kratz, chaplain; Everett Reynolds, judge advocate, and Marshall Reynolds, service officer. George Lafferty was installing officer and Albert Johnston served as installing sergeant-at- arms. Mrs. Mary Patterson was the installing officer for the auxiliary as Mrs. Marjorie Dillbeck was seated as president. Others installed were first vice president, Mrs. Marilyn Johnson; second vice president, Mrs. Barbara Moore; secretary, Mrs. Mary Patterson; treasurer, Mrs. Carole Lafferty; Mrs Sue Kratz, chaplain; Mrs. Donna Moore, sergeant-at-arms; Mrs. Hazel Lafferty, historian. Mrs. Barbara Moore served as installing sergeant-at-arms. Mrs. Hazel Lafferty, retiring president, was presented the past president's gavel. Hostesses for the potluck supper were Mrs. Janet Hunter, Mrs. Barbara Moore, Mrs. Marjorie Dillbeck, Mrs. Hazel Lafferty and Mrs. Barbara Moore. Set Up Marketing Unit for Formfit., Name Sales Chief MONMOUTH — Robert Pearson has been appointed sales manager for Formfit foundations and Walter H. Derdeyn sales manager for Rogers lingerie, it was announced today at Chicago by Richard H. Eckhouse, president of the newly organized Formwear Co. Formwear, a division of Genesco, Inc., is the intimate-apparel marketing division for Formfit, Rogers and Little Miss Rogers (Kingsboro Mills) and Rutledge, manufacturers of pajamas. Pearson was formerly assistant sales manager for The Formfit Co., in Chicago, and has held that position since 1960. Prior to joining Rogers Lingerie in 1960, Derdeyn was vice president in charge of sales for Laros Lingerie. Formfit and Rogers will operate separate national sales forces out of New York City under the direction of James E. Leopold, Formwear vice president in charge of sales. Until new quarters are completed after Jan. 1, 1964, the Form- wear Co., including all sales divisions will headquarter at Form- fit's New York offices at 358 Fifth Ave. Robert Pearson Hits Parked Car; To Have Hearing MONMOUTH — Mrs. Margaret Reeder of 210 S. Sixth St., was ticketed for wrong lane usage following an accident Tuesday morning. Mrs. Reeder stated that as she was turning the corner on South Sixth Street she glanced momentarily into the rear view mirror and failed to sco she was approaching a parked car, belonging to Jeff Koller, of 120 S. Sixth St., which she hit. Mrs. Reeder was to have a hearing in police court later today. Mrs. Rita M. Port of 230 S. G St., ticketed Monday for a school light violation, was fined $10 in police court Tuesday. HELD AS DISORDERLY MONMOUTH - Morris D. Pratt, 34, of 822 S. Fifth St., was arrested this morning at 4:55 on complaint of Mary Shamblin and charged with disorderly conduct. The arrest arose from an incident which the witness alleges to have occurred Monday. Pratt was released on a $20 cash bond and is scheduled for a hearing in police court Saturday. fertilizer after combining beans In the spring, he applied 100 pounds of ammonium nitrate or about 35 pounds of actual nitrogen. His yield was 72 bushels per acre. William Miller, technician for the soil testing service, reported that Ernest Nelson, Larchland area farmer, had told him that he fertilized his ground according to soil test. He applied the nitrogen, phosphate and potash and got 74 bushels of wheat per acre. Sims recommended that one apply 40 pounds of nitrogen. 40 pounds of P205 and 40 pounds of K20 per acre. Outlook Looks Good Gross national product will reach $582 billion in 1963, according to Dell Wilkens, farm management specialist at the University of Illinois. Wilkens told the Warren County annual livestock outlook meeting Sept. 19 that the demand situation in general is very good. Inventories are not building up. Forty per cent of new houses being built are apartments. Personal consumption is up $17 billion in 1963 over tho previous year. Private investment is up $2 billion, government spending is up $8 billion over the previous year. He estimated that if the tax cut becomes a reality that personal consumption will go up another $14 billion over the 1963 figures. Cattle Markets Steady Cattle marketing is about the same as it was two years ago, according to Gray Daly of the Illinois Livestock Producers Association, who spoke at the outlook session. Cattle are being marketed at heavier weights which is a disadvantage to the producer. Again the cost of gain is important in making decisions on buying feeder replacements. Daly said cattle on feed amount to 117 more than a year ago. He suggested that cattle feeders market the steers at a lighter weight. For example, steers at 1,000-1,050 pounds and heifers at 900-950. Feeder cattle replacements, Daly suggested, that the lightweights are the best buy. He indicated that choice calves today arc selling around the $29 to $31 bracket. Heifers would be about $2 under this figure. When heifers drop more than $2.50 below steers they are a good buy, according to Daly. He indicated that they expected more carry-over by the ranchers in the coming year. He further suggested that it would be wise to stagger buying of cattle, that is to buy some now at the going prices and some at a later date rather than all at once. Owners' Deaths Put Locker Plant at Roseville on Market Walter H. Derdeyn Monmouth HOSPITAL Admitted Monday—Mrs. Loretta Tarr, Monmouth. Dismissed Monday—Miss Mary Ann Ekstrom, Monmouth. Born Tuesday—Girl to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Parish, Monmouth. Admitted Tuesday—Mrs. Clarence Deislnger, James Basden, Monmouth; Mrs. Mary King, Roseville. Dismissed Tuesday — Baby Mary Sue Gillen, Miss Kalhryn Burns, Harry Martin, Baby Robert Fabre, Mrs. John Weegar and baby, Joseph Gummerson Jr., Monmouth; Mrs. Hilmer Gustafson, Alexis; Mrs. Jan Sorenson and baby, Roseville. ROSEVILLE - The Roseville Locker Plant is being put up for sale because of the recent deaths of Mr. Jordan and Mr. Twomcy, who operated the plant. The plant contains 420 lockers and has the necessary equipment for its operation. Included in the property is a vacant lot adjoining tho plant on the west. Will Teach First Grade Because of the large enrollment in the two first grade rooms in tho elementary school the Board of Education has deemed it essential to employ a part time teacher to give assistance to each first grade teacher, Mrs. Lois Williams has consented to serve. She will give three hours daily in assisting the first grade teachers. Circles Meet The Esther Circle of Methodist Church Women met in the homo of Mrs. R. H. Pearson on Monday evening with Mrs. Earl Peoples assisting as hostess. Mrs. James A. Breckcn, the president, conducted the business session. Mrs. Howard Bacon presented a program on the women of the Bible, using tho stories of Dorcas and Lydia. Thirteen members were in attendance. The Ruth Circle met in tho educational building of the Methodist Church on Monday evening. Mrs. William Johnson and Mrs. Wayne Murphy served as hostesses. Mrs. Gerald Becraft in the devotions used the biography of John Wesley. Mrs. Irvin Sprout presented the program entitled "Mission Vignettes" from which excerpts of letters from various mission fields were given, During the business session conducted by Mrs. Johnson, tho president, the circle voted to assist the WSCS in the rummage sale to be held in Monmouth on Roseville ANN LARSON Phono 426-2671 P. O. Box 397 Henry County Ranks in Farm Item Cash Receipts Brushing Is Basic Many women consider daily hair brushing old hat, yet it helps keep the scalp clean and stimulates circulation and spreads natural oils from the hair root to tip. Clean brushes and combs each Urns you shampoo your hair. Henry County outranked all counties in Illinois in .960 for total cash receipts or all farming commodities, according to the USDA-Illinois Crop Reporting Service. Henry County also is listed first in hog production. The report showed that eight major Illinois commodities account for almost 95 per cent of the state's cash farm receipts. These are corn, soybeans, wheat, oats, cattle, hogs, eggs and milk products. This information is contained in a special 11-year summary of cash receipts from farm market ings which is now available from the service. Provide Breakdown Robert H. Moats, agricultural statistician in charge, said the 55-page report, printed in booklet form, covers the years of 1950 through I960 and gives a complete statistical breakdown of total cash receipts. The only specifics not included in the report are gross farm income involving government payments or other agricultural income such as farm commodities consumed in farm households or net farm income which makes allowance for farm production expenses. In addition to the state's major crops, some other commodities are of significant importance in some counties. Hold Large Part Vegetable crops^ and horticultural specialties make up a large part of other crops across the northern third of the state, particularly in the counties of Cook, DuPage and Lake. In southern areas of the state, fruit accounts for a large part of cash receipts. Fruit is the principal constituent of other crops in the counties of Calhoun, Jackson, Johnson and Union. According to the statistics for the year 1960, Illinois ranked first in the production of corn and soybeans in terms of cash receipts for all commodities. Illinois ranked second in 1960 in the production of hogs, and third in the nation in livestock and oats production. Tops for Corn, Oats A breakdown by counties for the eight major Illinois-produced commodities in I960 indicated that McLean County led all others in production of corn and oats, Champaign County led in soybeans and St. Clair County in wheat. DeKalb County was first in cattle production, Livingston first in eggs and McHenry first in production of milk products. Interested persons desiring a copy of the report, which lists a complete and detailed summary not only in sectional terms, but by individual county* may obtain one by writing to the Illinois Crop Reporting Service, P.O. Box 429, Springfield. Oct. 19 and with a bake sale in November. The Oct. 16 meeting of WSCS was announced when Mrs. Henry Cox of Bushnell will bo the guest speaker. Eleven members were present. The Fireside Class of the First Baptist Church will meet on Thursday at 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Roy A. McEvers. Roseville Briela The Colonial Bridge Club will meet Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Paul Taylor, east of Roseville. A large number of Roseville people are attending the Farm Progress show at Morton this week. The boys in the agriculture classes in the high school attended the show this Wednesday, making the trip by school bus. The class graduated from the high school In 1938 will be honored at the homecoming festivities on Oct. 4 as the 25th anniversary class. Last Friday evening the Knights of Columbus gave a fish fry at Legion Hall in Roseville, the proceeds to be given to the St. Patrick's and St. Augustine Catholic churches. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hall of Latham were visitors Monday n the home of Rev. and Mrs. Robert Larson. Mrs. Blanche Adkisson entertained at a family dinner on Sunday for the birthdays of her daughter, Mrs. Don Baldridge, and son. Clark White of Galesburg. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Loren Hollenberg and son David, Mr. and Mrs. Marion Hawk and daughter, Sara, Mr. and Mrs. Don Baldridge and son Don, of Monmouth and Mr. and Mrs. Clark White of Galesburg. Ed and Connie White, who are attending WIU in Macomb, were unable to attend. MHS to Host Junior Police At Friday Game MONMOUTH - Monmouth Junior Police members will be guests of Monmouth High School Friday evening at the .football game with Burlington. Members are asked to meet Police Chief Vincent Romano at the north gate of the Sunny Lane Athletic Field at 7:30 to be escorted by him to the west side bleachers. Members must have their badges for identification. Use More Make.Up The natural look in make-up comes from greater use of makeup rather than using less. The additional make-up is smoothed over blemishes and blends to ta even tone.