Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 14, 1960 · Page 5
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June 14, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 5

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, June 14, 1960
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Page 5
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TUESDAY, JUNE 14,1960 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH May*t Column Farmers Got in Planting During Dry Period By TRVMAW W. MAY Madison Comity Farm Adviser The farming situation in "the county has Improved greatly In the last 10 days. Last week's dry weather enabled farmers to get a lot of field work done, and now practically all the com and soybeans are planted. Alfalfa and hay red clover and other items, averaged about 5 cents a mile. This study included 19 one- half and one-ton trucks on cent ral Illinois farms In 1958. The trucks were driven an average of 4,650 miles. Sfitut Many wheat fields were heavily infested with loose smut this year, enough in some cases to reduce yields considerably. The harvest is widely-grown Knox variety seem- about done, with heavy crops. The ot as first cutting alfalfa was T. W. May much weeks as two behind normal schedule on many farms. With warm weather and occasional showers, thr corn and soybeans will grow fast. A few ed to have the most smut, perhaps because it has been grown longer than some of the newer high-yielding soft wheats, like the Vermilion. There is no effective treatment for the disease. Small quantities of seed are sometimes given a hot-water treatment under carefully controlled conditions. Some farmers fields have been cultivated. Mosti are Pl<™'n8 to get new seed for wheat fields look good and wi |]| Planting this fall. Stinking smut, soon start turning color as theyi a different disease, can be con- r jp pn (trolled by seed treatment. More than three-fourths of thef Several inquiries have been crop acreage of the county recently about rates to devoted to corn, soybeans, wheat and hay. Farmers likn to select the highest-profit crops adapted charge for farm custom work Copiese of a publication listing rates being charged for the use of power-operated farm ma- to their soils and grow as many OI power-operatea i a r m i.m- ar-i-ps ns will s.mnnrt hieh vielrls. c"' nes may be secured at the acres as will support high yields, while being careful to control erosion. They usually try to grow as many acres of the most productivp legume or legume- farm adviser's office. If you want to know the rates for certain operations, just call the office. The figures in the circular grass mixture for hay and pas-| are tne averages from questionnaires returned by operators doing custom work, giving (he rates they have been charging. The 4-H club softball teams of the county are playing on Monday, Wednesday and Thursday evenings on the lighted diamond at the Alhambra Legion and Fire- emn's Park at Alhambra. The 16 teams are in two divisions, for older and younger members. There are two games each evening, starting at 8:30 p.m. The public is invited to attend. Medora Church Croups to Meet MEDORA — The Altar Society of St. John's Catholic Church will meet Wednesday in the church basement. Hostesses are Mrs. Margaret Meier, Mrs. Evelyn Burris. Mrs. Forrest Quakenbush, and Mrs. Thomas Gaffney Sr. The Woman's Missionary Society of the Baptist Church will meet Wednesday at the church al 2 p.m. Mrs. George Barnes is leader. Family Dinner MEDORA —The Bennett family had a potluck dinner Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Sarginson. The gathering was occasioned by the presence of Mo-, and Mrs. Milford Bennett and family of Washington, Iowa. All of the children of Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Bennett were present, except Eugene, of Godfrey, and Elrey of Medora. Enrolls In School MEDORA — Miss Charlotte Kahl, daughter of Mr, and Mrs. E. L. Kahl, entered Hardin Brown's Business College, Jacksonville, Monday morning. She enrolled for a full secretarial course. Miss Kahl is a member of this year's graduating class ture necessary t o control erosion and to hf'lp keep soil fertility at a high level. Corn In King Corn is king in the Corn Belt. Illinois farmers have a great natural advantage in the production and use of corn. This crop usually gives the highest return per acre and per hours of man labor, provided yields can be kept at a high level—70 bushels an acre or more. Soybeans give high returns, particularly for labor. They do not deplete the soil of nitrogen. They fit well into a cropping pattern because wheat can be readily seeded after them. Wheat provides cash income in midsummer, a time when other crap income is absent. Restrictions of government farm programs limit the acreage of wehat that can be grown. Other small-grain crops, particularly oats, give only moderate returns. They are used mainly to provide a nurse crop for legume and grass seedings, and to give some income during the transition from cultivated crops to a soil-improving grass and legume crop. Legumes and grasses are grown for livestock feed and for soil maintenance and improvement. High-yielding and high-quality hay and pasture crops, when fed to efficient livestock, can also be relatively high-profit crops. Strawberry Circular A brand new University of Illinois circular presents just about every phase of strawberry production in Illinois. The title is "Strawberry Growing in Illinois.." Written by Chester C. Zych and Dwight Powell, it is primarily for commercial growers. The 56-page publication covers planting, management practices, marketing, insect and disease control and many other items that growers will find helpful. Copies are available to| of Southwestern high school. commercial strawberry growers at the farm adviser's office. Elections by Mall This year community ASC election will be held by mail from June 24 to July 5. Committeemen elected will take office Aug. 1 and serve until elections are held next year. In order to be eligible to vote in the community committee elections, a person must have an interest in a farm in the community as owner, tenant or sharecropper, must be participating in the Agricultural Conservation Program, or carrying out on his farm one of the eligible practices covered by that program, or be eligible for price support on one or more agricultural commodities he produces. If you are eligible to vote, you will receive a ballot through the mail. Be sure to vote and return it in the enclosed envelope. Poultry Day Poultrymen interested in new feeding and management methods tested at the University of Illinois this past year can hear about them on Monday, June 20. The College of Agriculture announces that its annual All-Industry Poultry Day is scheduled for that date. The program will feature research reports as well as several outstanding guest speakers.. In one project, workers have fed pullets a simplified corn- soya laying diet They have compared the performance of these pullets with that of other pullets receiving a combination of several energy and protein concentrates. Owl ol Truck* Farm trucks cost their owners about 10 cents a mile to own and operate a study by University of Illinois agricultural economist* shows. Operating costs for gasoline. oil, gteuse. repairs and labor averaged about 5 cents a mile Fixed costs, such as depreciation, interest on investment, license fees, insurance, Her mother and her brother, Tom, took her to Jacksonville Monday. Dinner at Hart Home MEDORA — A family dinner was given Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Hart. Those present were: Mrs. Opal Purvis, Decatur; Mrs. Ollie Hart and son, Lester, Girard; Mr. and Mrs. Noble Richardson and family, Mr. and Mrs. Keith Hart and daughter, of Waverly; Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Mefford, Alton; Airman 1C Lynda I Hart, Waco, Tex.; Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Hart and daughters, Linda and Arlene. Medora Hobby Club Meets MEDORA — Mri. Robert Chlsm wan Hostess to the Hobby Club Friday afternoon. Mem- bent were taught to mike trimming for handkerchiefs. The hostess served refreshments. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Tom Frueh on July 8. Rtehejr RennhHi MEDORA — A reunion of the Richey family was held Sunday at the Standard Oil Club grounds at Fosterhurg. The guests'were descendants of the late Mr. and Mrs. J. Vincent Richey. The gathering was honoring Mr. and Mrs. John Gray, who are here from Spencer, Iowa. Relatives Honored MEDORA — A potluck supper was held at the home of Mrs. Rosa Wilton Sunday evening, complimentary to Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wilton, who are here from Pontiac, Mich. Other relatives present Were; Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Wilton and Karen, Mr. and Mrs. Keith Wilton and Sandy. Alton; Mrs. Charles Wilton, Brighton; Mr. and Mrs. George Wilton, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Cameron and family, and Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Wilton. Medora Notes MEDORA — Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Cline of Overland, Mo., were visitors Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Cllne. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Milner and family spent Sunday in Martinsberg, Mo., with his sister. Mrs. Norman Gastler. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Summers and family were on n camping and fishing trip over the weekend at Hillsboro Lake. Airman 2C Lynda! Hart returned Sunday evening to Waco, Tex., after a leave spent with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Hart. Bunker Hill Woman Hurt by Power Mower BUNKER HILL —Mrs. James Hilyard was taken to St. Francis Hospital In Litchfield Saturday afternoon for treatment of an ankle injury incurred by a rotary mower at her home north of here. The mower struck a piece of rusty wire and drove it into her ankle, relatives said. She remains a patient at the hospital. Home from Tucson CAfWOLLTON changes which among Methodist WATCH ON ANNIVERSARY Jim Lipchik, display manager of Sears, Roebuck Alton store receiving watch from store Adams. Lipchik has completed 26 with the firm, the only Alton employe with such a manager James yearr service record. Judicial Districts Set Vp in Macoupin County CARLINVILLE - The Macoupin County Board of Supervisors Monday set up five justice of they peace judicial districts in the county, but deferred setting the salaries of justices until a later date. These five justices of the peace will be elected in April, 1061, and will take the places of the approximate 40 now holding the office throughout the county. District 1 will consist of Scottsville, Barr, North and South Palmyra, North Otter, Virden and Girard townships; District 2, South Otter, Nilwood, Carlinville and Shaws Point; District 3, Western Mound, Bird, Chesterfield, Polk, Shipman, Hilyard, Brighton and Bunker Hill; District 4, Brushy Mound, Honey Point, Gillespie, Cahokia; Dis- t?-ict 5, Dorchester, Mt. Olive and Staunton. Four petitions Mills, Shipman; H. V. Stutsman, Girard, and Jack Webb, Staunton. as members of the County Welfare Service for a three-year period. Marriage CARLINVILLE - Marriage litf- enses were issued in the office of Macoupin County Clerk Edward Young on Monday to the following couples: Robert Lee Cairns, 26, Godfrey, and Rhoda Irene Albert, 22, Shipman; Sherill Dean Mullins, 27, Tuscola, and Irene Ann Josher, 21. Mt. Olive; Anthony Richard Kampwerth, 20, Dorchester, and Ann Johnson, 19. Mt. Olive. Jail-Breaker Pleads Guilty at CarlinvilJe CARLINVILLE — Lawrence ; Washington. 36, of St. Louis, for bridges whose trial was set for June 27, were approved: Barr township (appeared in Macoupin County for $6,000; Honey Point, $18,000; Polk $800, and Scottville. $4.600. A resolution was adopted regulating and licensing county taverns. Licenses remain at $360. Night clubs or ballrooms operating not more than one night a week and holidays shall pay a license of $180, and private club shall pay $60, were the only changes in the resolution this BUNKER HILL — Mr. and j year. Mrs. J. R. Carnahan and daugh-j County Clerk Edward Young ter, Nancy, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Carnahan and daughters, Cheryl, Peggy, and Cathy, returned home Saturday evening from Tucson, Ariz., where they visited their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Carnahan. Claude Carnahan is a patient two men to serve in the place in a Tucson hospital and is reported to be slowly improving, and is expected to be discharged this week. Legion to Meet BUNKER HILL — The Civic League will meet Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. W. Heal .with Mrs. A. H. Wise as assisting hostess. BrightonChureh Picnic Friday BRIGHTON — Supper will be at 6:15 at the Methodist all- church picnic Friday at Onized Picnic Ground number 2. Members will leave the church at 5 p.m. to allow time for recreation before the meal. Brighton Notes BRIGHTON - Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Peddlcord of Cisne, 111., and Low%ll Peddicord and daughters, Brenda and Carol, of East Alton, attended Sunday morning services at St. Paul Methodist. They are former parishioners of the Rev. C. B. Johnston, pastor. Donald, Richard and Roselyn Koertge of Mulberry Grove. 111., read an opinion passed down by the Attorney General in which it was stated that supervisors cannot serve on the County Ad- Court Monday and pleaded guil ty to a charge of burglary and larceny. He was arraigned by State's Attorney Paul C. Vertic- chio before Judge Clem Smith, who sentenced him to serve from 4 to 10 years in the state penitentiary at Menard. Washington was returned to the county jail last Wednesday from Cheyenne, Wyo., where he jhad fled after escaping from jail in Carlinville on April 23. visory county Board boand and gave the chairman, Roy Bowycr. the power to appoint of John S. Lacy and Albert Fuiten, both supervisors, on the board. Bowyer appointed Henry V. Rev. Rolens Officiates At Sister's Wedding CARROLLTON - The Rev. and Mrs. Darwin Rolens and son spent a few days last week in St. Louis and the Rev. Rolens I performed • the marriage cnre- mony at the wedding of his sister, Miss Ruth Ann Rolens, Greene County Pastoral Changes Are Announced ten spent but week to - fa tf» WW6 ITMM minister! in this area at the Methodist Con* ferene* last week in Bloomington, the Rev. Walter 8. Pniett former pastor of the Methodist Church here, was moved from the pastorate of the church at Auburn to Centenary Methodist Church at Jacksonville. the Rev. Dewry Mulr, who has been superintendent in this district for several years, has taken the pastorate of the First Methodist Church In Pekln and is being succeeded as district superintendent by the Rev. H. Russell Coulter of the First Methodist Church in East Peoria. The Rev. Ronald Bttla has been moved from the Methodist church in Greenfield to Astoria and is being succeeded by the Rev. Robert I. Harwood of Cropsey. The Rev, Roy Goodell of the Winchester Methodist Church was moved to the church at Fairbury and is being succeeded by the Rev. Lloyd Strouse of the Pleasant Plains Methodist Church. The Rev. Robert Pitsch was returned to the local Methodist Church and is beginning his sixth year here. Virginia Clark Dim CARROLLTON - Miss Virginia dark, daughter of Joseph E. Clark of Cant>llton and the late Mary Almeda Seely Clark, died Saturday in a hospital in Jacksonville. Surviving in addition to the father is one brother, Joseph Clark, of this city. 80 In Music Course CARROLLTON — Twenty en rolled at' the first meeting ol those taking the music workshop course offered by the Illinois State Normal University and opening Monday at CarrolJton High School. The course is being taught by Professor Lyle Young and is a three-semestei hour course and will be held mediate Meflwtiit Cam? it Camp Immanuel. They were taken to Astoria by Mr. and Mm. Robert Price. Anrtnarjp PeHoB CARROLLTON - H» members of the Auxiliary Police, their families and invited foests have a picnic supper Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at Robta Hood Country Club. Carrolttofi Bnrteo CARROLLTON - Miss Jeanne Resse and Mlsa Kim Reese of Roodhouse were weekend guests of their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Brook*. Miss Sarah Beth Williams of Ottawa arrived last week to spend the summer with her mother, Mm. Mildred Williams. Miss Jane Williams of St. Louis was also a weekend guest of her mother, Mrs. Williams and was accompanied back to St, Louis Sunday afternoon by Mrs. Williams, Miss Sarah Beth Williams, Bill Williams and Mrs. George Cloogh. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Witt and daughter, Cathy, of Jerseyvtlle, Mrs. Etta Witt and Mrs. Lula Haddock spent Sunday in Louisiana. Mo. w,ith Mrs. Haddock's son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Donald Shipley. CARROLLTON — Mr. and Mrs. Russell Short and daughter Mary Beth of Miami, Fla.. arrived Sunday and are guests of Miss Janle Bowie. Miss Mary Beth Short will spend the summer with her aunt, Miss Bowie. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Weatherly and children of Houston, Tex., are -spending two weeks with Mrs Weatherly's father, George Green, and Mrs. Green. Mrs. Robert Hardcastle re turned to her home in St. Louis Monday after spending the week end with her son-in-law am daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Stendebach. She was accompan-j led home by her granddaughter.! Miss Janice Stendebach, and mefeter. The Rev. Darwin ftotoKB, §*•• tor of riftt Bifftttt Omrcfi, Ml Sunday W spend two #8ikt « counselor at the Junior Cltttetw Camp at Lake Springfield. John Pranger MUred St. J6ht» Hospital m St. Loott Monday for examination and^ treatment Hospital rfwee CARROLLTON - Admitted to Boyd Memorial Hospital SatUf* day for surgery wen Edward Havelka of Eldnd and Joe Becker of Michael. Mr*. Ruby Moss of Eldred was admitted as a medical patient. Admitted Sunday were Mn. Betty Flatt, Roxana; Julian Brakeblll, Carrollton, and Gregory WilWtwon, Kane. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Booth of Hamburg are the parents of a son born Monday. Russell Douglass, White Hall, was admitted for surgery and Miss Evalea Short of Greenfield was admitted Monday as a medical patient. Dismissed Saturday were Mrs. Catherine Young of White Hall and Mrs. Riva Pepper and son of Kampsvllle. Discharged Sunday were Miss Leona Shain and Mrs. Charlene Moran ot Kane, Mrs. Wilma Crow of Jerseyville, Miss Angela Gustlne of Greenfield and Mrs. Patricia Pranger and son of Carrollton. Dismissed Monday were Mrs. Theresa Gerecki of Kampsvllle, Greg Wilkinson of Kane, Mrs. Elizabeth Ballard and Mr. and Mrs. Eileen Cunningham of Carrollton and Mrs. Myrtle Griswold of Jerseyville. Farewell Party CARROLLTON - Miss Nlta Ford, who will leave Tuesday on a trip around the world, was honored at a farewell party giv- age ft- Btl aii Rijr BiBM*!^ KWHWfll Wwil Mhs §nfnJ* i.Tld tire Afh Of Wftttt Phyllis Beck Of *!•• Bobby Neel of Jeweyvflfe, for* merly of thto fitly, «* **j* r ' ent* of a daughter own FtMay m the Jenayvtffe Hospital. Thto to 0* of the «wpi«. former Barbara er of Mr. an Snidle, of this cHy. The Coast Guard answered S,3S9 pleas for assistance dttrlrtg 1880 In Connecticut, fttwrtf Itlftftd. New York, New 3WH9 and Puna- sylvania. Mount Mauna Loa I a Hawaii is 13,680 feet high. COLOR m* WOKS' STUDIO CAMERASHOP 3418 California Avt.HO FATHER'S DAY SUGGESTIONS! three of her guests, Miss Terrl Ann Stendebach, Miss Vicki Watch •Jcwtlry I Exper( Repairing antead three houi-s dally from June 13 Sturgeon and Miss Marjorie to July 1. Boothi who will remain at t he itecclevN Cap and Gown .Hardcastlp home for a week. CARROLLTON — Mrs. Doro-' Mrs. Robert Pitsch and daugh- thy Brock received her cap and gown with 569 other candidates at the Women of the Moose College of Regents sil-'ei» anniversary session. Mrs. Brock was accompanied to Mooseheart Satui-day by Mrs. Emily McKinney of Jerseyville and they returned home Sunday. Attending Camp CARROLLTON — Jerry Joe Chrisman, Terry Sawyer, Larry Price, K. B. Mehl and Paul Gerson left Monday for Astoria, where they will attend the Inter- Branson SPIN REEL $••95 10.95 List STONE BROS. TELEPHONE HO 2-7118 Alton, III. — 118 W. Third St. Wood River Store at Corner of Ferguson and Wood River Av*. Dial OUnton 4-1022 BINOCULARS '10 96 Insulated PICNIC BAG Colt 95 6Va" Size BARBECUE GRILL *3 98 BRANDT HARDWARE 712 E. Broadway ALTON are visiting with their grand- daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John parents, the Rev. and Mrs. C. j Rolens, to Harold Forrester. The B. Johnston. 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