Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 8, 1963 · Page 22
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 22

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, October 8, 1963
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Page 22
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\ 22 Gotesburg Register-Mail, Golesburg, III. Tuesday, Oct. 8, 1963 Wheat Sales No Drain on U.S. Supply WASHINGTON (AP) - The possible sale of 100 to 125 million tons of wheat to the grain-short Soviet bloc would barely make a dent in the bountiful American supply. At a time when wheat shortages are appearing in many countries, the U.S. government owns enough wheat to feed Americans more than two years. This is in addition to this year's crop which also is sufficient to meet domestic food needs for an additional two years. Although this feeding capability is based on the assumption that no wheat would be exported, there is no need to restrict exports. Present American supplies are ample to meet anticipated domestic and export demands for at least 18 months, probably 20 months. In the meantime, another crop—next year's—will be grown and harvested. The plentiful American supply situation is in sharp contrast to that of the Soviet Union and some of its satellites. Because of poor crops and less skill in production than possessed by American farm ers, the Soviets have found it necessary to turn to Canada, Australia and Western Europe—and now possibly the United States— for supplementary wheat. Saturday, diplomatic sources reported Hungary has told the United States it is ready to buy 800,000 tons — about 30 million bushels—of American grain. Other informants said Cargill, Inc., of Minneapolis, one of the big American grain processors and shippers, has already requested an export license from the Commerce Department. It was also reported that the Czech and Bulgarian embassies in Washington have expressed interest in buying about $60 million of American grain. : Last Friday the State Department said there have been approaches from the governments of the three Communist countries for the purchase of American wheat. The government owns what is popularly referred to as a big wheat surplus—supplies produced in past years and turned over to the Agriculture Department under farm price supports. This quantity was 1,026,000,000 bushels as of Aug. 31. Farm officials object to the tagging of its wheat as surplus grain. They say it should more accurately be described as a reserve and surplus supply. They say it is in the public interest to maintain a reserve of at least 400 million bushels to protect against crop failure or other national emergencies. The government's stocks have been supplemented by this year's crop of 1,134,000,000 bushels. The bulk of this grain is owned by producers, grain merchants and warehousemen. Some already has been consumed and some exported. Americans consume about 500 million bushels a year and use about 155 million annually for livestock feed and seed. They have been exporting more than 600 million bushels annually in recent years. As prospects appeal' now, this year's crop will not be adequate to meet domestic and export requirements. Before the Soviets appeared as possible buyers, it was calculated that at least 150 million bushels would have to be taken from the government slocks before the 1964 crop starts moving to harvest next spring. They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Ratio ^ WEVE60TONLV fS8 RESERVATIONS AND WE GUARANTEED THE MOTEL A THOUSAND// GET ON THE PHONE-' ASK EVER*/ MEMBER. TO TAKE A TABLE. ^ TWEVVE GOT TO.7 fr0E~LlST£f£* COULD WE USE VOU« MAILING LIST? . HUH-MELLO -J NOIJ LEFT MV NAME OFP THE COMMITTEE LIST.'/ X purr// 6aflTLEV-CWA!R- MAN THE FALL DINNER. NOBODY SIX MORS CANCEL-. l^ttapWtOTMl 8T »*fc»tn Inc. lfe, WwM rlgU WCT« IMERE COMES A TIME, IN EVERY LODGE AFFAIR WHEN IT LOOKS LIKE ONLV THE COMMITTEE WILL SHOWUP'"** TMAWAmtom HP TO JACK ROSBN, Homemakers of Altona Convene ALTONA — Homemakers Extension Association met Thursday at the home of Mrs. Ralph Clark, with Mrs. Clyde Collinson and Mrs. Earl Huber assisting hostesses. Major lesson "How Do You Rate as a Shopper" was given by Knox County home adviser, Mrs. Lois Taylor. Minor lesson "How to Sponsor a Ward at Research Hospital" was given by Mrs. Ralph Vinson. The unit meeting date has been changed to third Monday of each month. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Ivereit i Jennlnjt fries to 19 Go Wert WEST DWG CO., INC. 124 E. Mais St Altona Area News Briefs ALTONA — Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Malmberg of Burbank, Calif., recently visited their cousins, Mr. and Mrs. C. Robert Johnson and Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Johnson. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Atchison of Lincoln and their sons spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Steward. Sunday callers at the Steward home were Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Steward and family and Mr. and Mrs. Allen Steward, of Galva. Mr. and Mrs. Jean Steward of Altona also were guests. Danny Tingleaf came home to attend the homecoming football game of the ROVA District. He returned to Normal, with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Tingleaf, and they attended the Indiana State-Illinois Normal football game and the dedication. of the new stadium. The younger Ting­ leaf attends Illinois State Normal University. Mrs. Joan Sornberger of Victoria accompanied Mrs. Dale Tingleaf to Moline, where they attended a beauty clinic and buffet luncheon. Girl Scouts Powwow WOODHULL — A meeting of Girl Scout Troop No. 47 was held Monday evening at the Methodist Church. Eighteen girls were in attendance. The girls read their Junior Scout hand books, sang songs and played various games. Daytime Taps was sung as the meeting was closed. Leaders are Mrs. Clyde Parker, Mrs. Louis Browning and Mrs. Wayne Nelson. Wedding Is in Bushiiell BUSHNELL — Miss Darla Jean Engle and Richard Hovell, both of New London, Iowa, were married on Saturday evening at 7 o'clock, at the Methodist Church in Bushnell. The double ring ceremony was performed by Rev. Henry Cox. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roger Engle, and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hovell of the Avon community, but who were former Bushnell residents. Attendants were Mrs. LaVon Davis, Lonnie Havens and Francene Davis. They plan to reside in New London, Iowa, where the bridegroom is employed. Memories Are Giveaway in Age Guessing By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP)-It Is hard to tell the age of men and worn en today. There is a conspiracy to stay young. Gray hair is tinted another color, cosmetics give a youthful complexion, diets keep figures trim, and—for those who can afford it—plastic surgeons remove tattletale wrinkles. But now matter how skillfully you camouflage your exterior, you have a secret betrayer within. That is your memory. And it will quickly give away your real age anytime you succumb to the temptation of reminiscing out loud. Certainly you're no longer a spring chicken if you can remember when — Casey Stengel was a madcap outfielder for the New York Giants. Red Grange kept in shape for football by delivering ice in the summer. There were two things you could be sure of: (1) Nobody would ever climb Mt. Everest, and (2) no man would ever run a 4-minute mile. Girls wore dresses so short you could see their rolled stockings on a breezy day. A pet dog ate the scraps from the family table, and didn't require a special menu of its own Most workmen wore white shirts only on Saturday nights and Sundays. Young ladies used to sit in the backyard with a towel wrapped CARNIVAL By Dick Turner "J hadda pay for four cavities! Two in the kid's teeth and two in the dentist's finger!" around their necks and let the hot sun dry their long hair. Father always wore earmuffs to work on a cold day. When anyone was sick in the house, neighbor ladies always baked fresh bread and sent it over. A lad's knowledge that his grandpa was old and might die at any time was compensated for by the hope that he might get the old man's watch. Children studied reading, writing and arithmetic in school — instead of social adjustment and group adaptability. It was the height of romantic ecstasy to let your foot accidentally touch your girl's foot as you both pumped the player piano in the living room. Any town that didn't have at least two pool halls was really only a village. Half the young sports in America were growing sideburns and slicking down their hair so they'd look more like Rudolph Valentino Remember? If you do, don't ad mit it—or everyone under 40 will either put you down as a con temporary of Methuselah, or think you're still in mourning for William B. McKinley. OESandPTA Meet at Rio RIO - Rio Chapter ot the OES observed brother* right recently at (he Masonic Temple in Rio. Guest officers were Ross Litchfield, Don Griggs, Larry Higbee, Walter Landon, Cy Hammer, Wesley Nelson, Floyd Meeker, Clarence Koons, Guy Richmond and Dale Richmond. Guest of honor was Curtis Carl* son; guest in the East, Mrs. Cur* tis Carlson. Pro-tem officers were Lottie Richmond, Jean Richmond and Guy Richmond. Past worthy matrons and past worthy patrons were Vera Landon, Mabel Bloomer, Lottie Richmond, Gladys Frankenburger and Walter Landon. Refreshments were served by Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bloomer, Roy Dougherty, Gladys Frankenburger, Marjorie Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Landon, Carl Saline and Nellie Wirt. The first meeting of the Rio PTA was held in the school gym Oct. 1. Plans were made to hold the Christmas program at the Dec. 4 meeting. Third and fourth grades won the room count, Mrs. Beatrice Hardin, teacher. Program was announced by Mrs. William Burford; an accordion solo by Linda Dillbeck. A film on "Pulse of Life" was shown from the Illinois Power Co. Lunch was served by Mrs. Sewell Dillbeck, Mrs. George Leafgreen, Mrs. Robert Galbreath and Mrs. Elmer Rednour. / Frank's is QUALITY kraut; (JX delicious hot or cold. ON SALE TOMORROW 43 STORE SPECTACULAR PURCHASE OF FINE 2 wonderful SUITES In 100% DuPont NYLON At fine SAVINGS KROEHLER 2-PC SUITES Club ityU sofa with Bolton tufted and wait trim- mad back • reversible zippered FOAM pillows • 100% NYLON frieze cover • Colors: turquoise, brown, or toast • at a much lower than usual price • Lasting Krochlcr craftsmanship e Pillow arm styling « Molded FOAM back e Cloud-soft FOAM • Colors: avocado, toast cushions or brown e Brass ferruled legs • High quality NYLON FRIEZE upholstery ...f hop—compart—you'll always bvyar IEATH- 43 STORE BUYING POWER makti tht difTtrtnctl Use one of LEATH'S BUDGET PLANS. up to 3 years to pay..* VISIT OUR MAPLE SHOP - LOWER FLOOR J^«^«*X#m. Jr«*«~ re, «X 456 I. MAIN 342*1139 4

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