Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 15, 1963 · Page 11
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 11

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, October 15, 1963
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Page 11
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PTomen P/a/i Town Tour Eight homes in the Yates City aft* till open their doors for a public showing Friday. The tour will be sponsored by the Yates City Junior Woman's Club, with proceeds earmarked for a town Hallowe'en party this month. Purchasers of tickets will be able to tour four of the homes, and may view the others at an extra charge, the "parade of homes" will be held from 1-3 p.m., with refreshments served at the Lions Building as part of the ticket price. List Owners Owners of the show homes are Mr. and Mrs. Robert Strohmaier, Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Parks, Mr. and Mrs. Holland Grain Storage Lease Setup Posted by ASCS Producers who are cooperating in the farm-stored price support program on 1963 crop corn will be afforded the opportunity of leasing CCC-owned storage structures, according to the ASCS. They also will be available for storing soybeans. He must enter into a leasing agreement which will expire Aug. 31, 1964, and the rental fee must be paid in advance, the announcement indicated. Warehousemen approved under the terms of CCC's uniform have the opportunity to utilize grain storage agreement will additional storage space to better serve their farmer patrons. The rental fee is 1 cent per bushel per month. The minimum time of lease will be four months, with the option to extend. Goodyear, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Daley, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Strickland, Mr. and Mrs. Dominic Capitanl. Mr. and Mrs..Rob* ert McKeighan and Mr. and Mrs. Orin McKinty. Chairman of the event is Mrs. Stephen Mosher of Maquon. Mrs. Bruce Daley, chairman of the food committee for the project, told members they are sup* Quotes From Today's News (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) By United Press International BIRMINGHAM, Ala. - Negro leader Martin Luther King Jr., denouncing the Southern city's rejection of his desegre- •gatibn demtjM?.,.. "We will demonstrate until you integrate." LOUISVILLE, Ky. - Young Shelby Yield Is Soybean Plot Topper MONMOUTH On the Frank and Donald Kirkpatrick farm, Warren County, where the soybean variety plot was harvested Sept. 27, Shelby was the top- yielding variety. The soybeans were planted on May the 20 this year with each variety two rows, 544 feet long. Other varieties in the plot yielded as follows: Lindarin 63 yielded 42.2 bushels, Harosoy 42.0, Lindarin 40.8, Adams 39.8, Harosoy 63 39.2, Hawkeye 36.2, and Hawkeye 63 34.6. This was the ninth year for the Kirkpatricks to have the soybean variety plot on their farm. The information is valuable to the University of Illinois Agronomy Department and serves as a guide for the farmers in Warren County. As a result of this plot, the Kirkpatricks have switched from the low yielding Hawkeye's to the high yielding Shelby's over the years. Stanley Sims, Warren County farm adviser asked Don what he thought of the Shelby bean, since it was later than the other varieties and he said that he can afford to wait a little while for the Shelby beans when they yield five to nine bushels better than the low-yielding Hawk- eyes. Plant Less Hawkeyes Farmers are now planting 31 per cent Hawkeyes in Western Illinois. The new varieties Shelby and Lindarin are coming in for 80 per'cent each of the planting with Harosoy 22 per cent, and Clark at 10 per cent. The survey irom the State of Illinois shows that 7 per cent of | Illinois producers planted in posed to bring three down cookies for the event. The homes range In style from the antique motif at the Parks residence to the more modern porch room at the Strickland home. Reports on Camp Miss Linda Spafford, a senior at Yates City High School, gave a report to the club at its meeting last week. The club sponsored her attendance at the Western Music Camp at Macomb during the past summer. She presented several numbers at the meeting as did Jimmy Rambo, who was sponsored at the music camp by the Senior Woman's Club. The float made by the junior club won first place at events in Elmwood and Maquon, the club was told by Mrs. Robert Turner. heavyweight hopeful Cassiu| j^ row rows ranging from Clay looking forward to a* match with world champion Sonny Liston: "After we finish (with Liston) the President is going to send out a proclamation and Liston's jaw will be declared a disaster area." ABERDEEN, S.D. - Mr. Andrew Fischer on a speech he was to make at a mammoth "birthday party" marking the Fischer quintuplets' first month in the world: "This is one of the greatest tasks I've had to do in 30 days." WASHINGTON—Former Secretary of the Navy F ( red Korth on his sudden resignation: "I want to attend to my pressing private affairs." NEED GUTTERS? CALL WHITE'S 342-0185 20 tfriSO inches this year. The state report goes on to say that Haro­ soy with 33 per cent on the acreage is the number one soybean variety grown by Illinois farmers for the fifth straight year. Hilsenhof a Will Note Anniversary MONMOUTH—In observance of their 40th wedding anniversary, Mr. and Mrs. Edward E. Hilsenhof of 215 W. Franklin Ave., Monmouth, will hold open house Sunday, Oct. 20, from 2 to 5 o'clock in the afternoon and 7 to 9 o'clock in the evening. The former Edna Custer and Mr. Hilsenhof, were married Oct. 15, 1923, at Monmouth, are the parents of one daughter, Mrs. John W. (Evelyn) Ricketts of rural Monmouth and there are two grandchildren. Fort Louisburg, French citi- del in Nova Scotia, was razed by the British in 1760 with the thoroughness of an earthquake. Now is the Time to Buy o Bullock Garage • NO MONEY DOWN • F.H.A. FINANCING • 5 YEARS TO PAY WHY? # Because winter it not far away. # Bullock builds the prettiest gerege, unique design. f) Bullock builds the strongest garage, by far the strongest. # Most economical - It's built to lift, fl Custom built to your specifications. riff ESTIMATES - COURTEOUS SERVICf DISPLAY AT 1075 N. FARNHAM Ph. 343-3I1I - On Route 94 Feeders Eye Fat Cattle Price Range By LEO SHARP (Fulton County Farm Adviser) Cattle feeders are concerned about the future prices of fat cattle because of the increased number of feeders available. In Western Illinois, the 126,400 head on farms at the beginning of the year was up 40 per cent from the 8-year average of 195058. At the beginning of this year, there were 74.7 million head on ranches and farms, and at the same time in 1958 there were only 59.2 million head. Because of the increased number, an effort is being made to provide a source of high quality, graded calves and yearlings from the beef breeds to Illinois feeders and others. The Western Illinois Livestock Association plans to provide a market for the cattle produced in this area by sponsoring two cooperative sales. This will also help upgrade the overall quality of the cattle in the territory. Sales Posted Feeder calf sales are scheduled for Oct. 21 at Pittsfield and Nov. 18 at Colchester. Both sales will begin at 1 p.m., with yearlings and calves offered after being graded by extension livestock specialists from the University of Illinois. The executive committee made final plans Friday for the event. Heading the cooperative sales effort are John Jameson of Canton Route 1, C. A. Gambles of Pittsfield and James Retzer of Hardin. Bryce Kirtley from the University of Illinois will be extension marketing specialist. Farmers may still consign cattle to Pittsfield by contacting the local farm adviser, Gamble or 0- J. Heinke, Pike County farm adviser. Lagoons May Be Cheaper With limited labor and equipment, it may be cheaper to dispose of manure in a lagoon than by spreading it in a field. (Manure is still valuable as a fertility and humus source for high crop yields, however.) Size and location of the lagoon are important. It should be a minimum of 300 feet from the farmhome, and placed so summer breezes will blow the odors away from the home. Size depends on the operation. Using wash water to flush solids and with limited feeding into them, the following size requirements offer an easy guide (figured per animal): hog, 40-50 square feet; sheep, 50-65 square feet; horse, 300-350 square feet; cow, 350-400 square feet; chicken, 1-2 square feet, and milking and milkroom wastes per cow, 50-60 square feet. Additional information can be obtained from William Calas, Fulton County health engineer in Canton. Charles S. Gamble Charles Gamble to Conduct Community Chorus This Year the Galesburg Community Chorus, now in its 19th year, will be conducted by Charles S. Gamble, well-known musician and Knox College alumnus. Members of the board of directors of the chorus have accepted the resignation of Crestori Kllng- man, professor of music at Knox College and who for the past eight years has served as chorus conductor. Klingman succeeded Thomas W. Williams, chairman of the Knox College department of music, who organized the chorus and was its conductor for 10 years. The Galesburg Community Chorus presents two performances annually: the traditional presentation of Handel's "The Messiah," which will be an event of Dec. 8, and a spring production, scheduled this season to be held on Palm Sunday. The chorus is financed entirely by voluntary contributions from individuals and business firms who desire to promote great choral repertoire in the community. Plans are now under way to inaugurate the annual fund-raising campaign, the proceeds of which are used entirely for professional soloist fees, and necessary items of expenditure for each musical produc tioni Conductor, accompanist, j and chorus members serve the organization on a voluntary basis. Mrs. Harold R. Moore is president of the chorus, and serving with her are Mrs. Roy Pearson Jr., vice president; Mrs. William Bice, secretary, and John Hirst, treasurer. Studied in Chicago Gamble, who graduated from Knox College in 1941 with a major in voice, is a native of Peoria. He returned to Galesburg in 1946 to establish a music business now located at 564 N. Henderson St. In the intervening years he enlisted in the Marine Air Corps and served as a pilot, attaining the rank of major. He and his wife the former Hope Anderson of Peoria, and who also was a voice major, did graduate work at the American Conservatory of Music in Chicago where he studied with Dr. Theodore Har rison. During the years in that city, Mr. Gamble was baritone soloist at the Fourth Presbyte- erian Church. He later assumed the directing of the four choirs of the Presbyterian Church in Western Springs. He* has- been oratorio soloist and director of choruses in San Diego, Calif.; Alexandria, Va.; Washington, D. C; Peoria, and Galesburg where he is currently directing the new Celtic Choir at the First United Presbyterian Church. The Gambles reside at 955 N. Cedar St. with their three children. Continue College Link In commenting upon his appointment as director, Mr. Gamble stated his pleasure at continuing the tradition of close relationship with Knox College. He also expressed his personal invitation to any singers in the area who are interested in furthering the fine reputation the Community Chorus has earned. Rehearsals are held each Monday evening at 7:30 in Central. Congregational Church, and are scheduled to continue until the performance date of "The Messiah" Dec. 8. Monmouth Hospital Notes Admitted Sunday — James Bennett, Monmouth. Born Monday — Boys to Mr and Mrs. Larry Smith, Monmouth and Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Johnson, Oquawka. Girl to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Davis, Monmouth. Admitted Monday — James Hartzell, Gerlaw; Miss Jennifer Whiteside/Aledo; Master Richard Shimmin, Cameron, and Mrs. Lillian Bonderer, Monmouth. Dismissed Monday — Douglas Bollinger, Mrs. Cecil Elliott, Mrs. James Lytle, Mrs. Anna Clayton, Miss Bessie Carlson, Miss Corrine Atherton, Monmouth. Craft Day h Planned At Aledo NEW WINDSOR-Mrs. David Roberts was hostess to Winola Homemakers Extension Association at her home Oct. 9. Mrs. Earl Scranton reported on the annual meeting held at Aledo Oct. 7. Mrs. Larry Brown, chairman, announced that all units in Mercer County are selling paring knives as a project. Plans were announced for craft day Oct. 29 at the VFW Hall at Aledo from 9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. It was announced that the unit has been asked to supply 15 pints of blood for the bloodmobile at Aledo Nov. 8. Mrs. La vera Anderson was in charge of the safety lesson, "Express Way Driving Is Different"; Mrs. John Walsten the minor lesson on "How to Hang a Picture" and the major lesson by Mrs. Marvin Enstrom \on "Hunger and Plenty Around the World." Three Stockton Residents Die In Anto Crash SIMLA, Colo. (AP) - Three Illinois residents were among six persons killed in an auto collision near Simla in eastern Colorado Monday. The Colorado Highway Patrol identified the victims as Lucille H. Bower, 49, of rural Stockton, 111., driver of one of the autos; Melvin S. Bower, 61, and Lloyd White, 70, both of Stockton. In the Bower auto was a fourth victim, Blanche C. Fields, 63, of Hazel Green, Wis. Two Colorado men died in the other vehicle. Qalesburg Register-Mail GALESBURG, ILL., TUESDAY, OCT. 16, 19*3 SEC. 2 PAGE 11 Senators Charge Use of Pressure For Kennedy Bill Odd Fellows of Illnois Elect Baxter to Office MONMOUTH - George Baxter of Monmouth was elected grand instructor of the Odd Fellows of Illinois, Monday in Grand Encampment sessions at Springfield. Installation also took place, according to the Associated Press dispatch reporting the election of the state staff headed by Lawrence Hutchinson of Streator as grand patriarch. STOMACH THOUHI.E? Ulcer pain, gat, bloating 1'AJUS HARVEY TABLETS Ttw Harvey Stumacb treatment has given relief to thousand* Our medicine U aecigneo u> Coma a coating on your storo- | ach. thus to allow healing and | protection against excew •torn i ach add Ulcer pain, gas, Clouting ana stomach distress are mostly the result of too mupb acid secretion You will Dc so pleasantly surprised when In Just a few days you will find yourseli sleeping much better, having more pep and energy and won't have that feeling of exhaustion due to stomach distress This doctor's formula is sola on « money-back guarantee, 48 f ihlets-- full size U only $1.85 Accept no substitute, demand HARVEY FABLCTS Mall orders filled Sold only WEST DRUG (0., INC. * GO WEST w 934 «. Oalesbiwa Hiccups Plague Ends for Woman After 3 Months ATLANTA (AP) - Just as mysteriously as it started, a three-month plague of hiccups ended for Mrs. Lucy McDonald. When the 38-year-old mother of three arrived home over the weekend from a month's stay in a hospital, the spasms stopped without any apparent reason. She sped back to the hospital, but doctors couldn't tell her what halted the hiccups or what started them. Mrs. McDonald, a soda fountain waitress, had tried almost everything—surgery, countless home remedies and prayer. A chess set exhibited in East Germany in 1960 portrayed the king as a worker reading an economic plan and the queen as a woman scientist. Pawns carry hammers or sickles. Students Give Program for Rio Club Meet RIO — Students presented the program for the Rio Woman's Club meeting Oct. 8 in the Rio church parlor. David Powell, who attended an art school at Monticello un der auspices of the club's 15th District, related his experiences there, and Sharon Dye told of her stay at the University of Illinois conservation program Patsy Spring, ROVA student presented the following girls j from the school in a musical program: Debbie Weir, Ruth Ann Pitman, Jackie Glass, Marcella Spring. Sue Rednour and Marcia Johnson. Mrs. Ira Frirtz, club president, reported that the group will support the Cancer and United Fund campaigns. A breakfast and food sale will be held by the club Oct. 22 at 9 a.m. Hostesses for the meeting were Mrs. Walter Landon, Mrs. Rolla Crowell, Mrs. Walter Epperson and Mrs. Charlie Nelson. Chief of Police Is Involved in Fatal Accident * BONNIE, 111. (UPI) - Monty Trent Beckman, 14, was killed Monday when his bicycle was struck by a car driven by Murphysboro Police Chief James Arthur Hiller, 40. The youth, a son of Mr. and Mrs. John Beckman, Bonnie, was thrown 85 feet from the point of impact. State police said the accident occurred on Illinois 37 when Hiller pulled close to the curb to avoid a head-on collision with another car. WASHINGTON (UPI) - Senate hearings on President Kennedy's tax cut program opened today on a stormy note with one Democratic senator charging pressure tactics had been employed in an effort to force him to support the bill. An aroused Sen. Albert Gore, D-Tenn., complained that a seven-page telegram sent by William Keel, director of research for the Democratic National Committee, to Tennessee communities amounted to "political intimidation." The telegrams urged local Democratic leaders in Tennes see to support the tax program and to advise their senator- Gore—to do likewise. "So far as I kaow, this is the beginning of a purge," Gore said as the Senate Finance Committee opened hearings on the tax bill. Gore is opposing the measure. Agrees With Gore Sen. Herman E. Talmadge, D-Ga., chimed in that he had seen the telegram and agreed with Gore that it was designed to "bring political pressure and coercion" on the veteran Tennessee senator. Sen. Russell B. Long, D-La., No. 2 Democrat on the tax- writing committee, sought to smooth ruffled feathers. Long said he was sure the wire was not intended to pressure anybody. He acknowledged it was an "undiplomatic act by one individual" but said it should not be blamed on the Democratic National Committee as a whole. Gore suggested that Keel be asked to testify and, if necessary, subpoened to appear before the committee to explain the telegram and to say whether the views were endorsed by National Chairman John Bailey. Chairman Harry F. Byrd, D- Va., said he felt Gore's suggestion that Keel appear was "reasonable" and added that the matter would be "thoroughly looked into." Charges Pressure Tactics Contributing to a lively start of the hearing, Byrd remarked in his opening statement that in ferences that the committee is delaying action on the bill "have characteristics of pressure propaganda." The Gore complaint and the other statements of members delayed testimony by Treasury Secretary Douglas Dillon, who launched the administration's Senate drive for the House- passed $11 billion tax cut with a 48-page opening statement. In his lengthy presentation, the only revision recommended by Dillon from the House bill was a reduction in tax relief which persons who profit from the sale of stocks and property would get. Williamsfield Residents Give 44 Blood Pints WILLIAMSFIELD - In spite of the busy harvest season, Williamsfield registered 47 donors at the Legion Hall on Wednesday when the bloodmobile visited there. Forty-four pints of blood were drawn and five new donors registered: Mrs. Doris Little, Mrs. Donna Jones, Miss Darlene Renwick, Mrs. Joyce Stodgel and Merle Yelm. Tom Farquer became a member of the one-gallon club, Mrs. Lois Cole a member of the 3- gallon club and Shirley Little became a 6-gallon member. The freshmen FHA girls assisted Mrs. J. B. Bronny in cleaning the hall before the arrival of the unit, and the Boy Scouts along with Tom Farquer assisted in unloading the unit. Lunch again was donated by Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Bronny and served by Mrs. Bronny. Cookies were donated by Mrs. Mildred Reed, Mrs. Marcella Tucker and Mrs. Marjorie Cole. Presented Scroll RIO - Mrs. M. F. Cline, president of the 15th District of the F e d e r a t i o n of Women's Clubs, presented Mrs. Ira Fritz, president of the Rio Woman's Club, a 50-year scroll, as part of the club's 50th anniversary tea Thursday. Reference to the recipient was incorrectly listed in an account of the program, as published in Friday's issue. all you want Only 39 calories whole cupful! How many of these can you buy for '8,000? Quite a few college pennants—but only one college education. Yes, college education is expensive. It's also one of the best investments you can make for your children, But unless you start planning now, your children may be ready before your budget is. The place to start is with your Country Life agent. He can explain how life insurance savings plans provide college funds when you need them. He'll even help you select the plan best suited to your income and the ages of your children. In fact, now's a good time to review all your life insurance needs. Make a date soon with your Country Life agent. Country Life INSURANCE COMPANY motw wmv comma Oondd ftansell Connie Andersen 95 NO. SEMINARY ST. PH. 342-316* - GAIESIUIG Wayne Uinbach

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