Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 24, 1963 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 24, 1963
Page 6
Start Free Trial

PAGE StX ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1963 . of C. To Meet Thursday A demonstration in first aid by the American Red Cross Society will be the program feature at (he 8 p.m. Thursday meeting of Wood River Knights of Columbus in the Lodge hall. The technique of| mouth to mouth resuscitation will hr included in the program, Louis Beller, chairman, reports. Arrangements are being completed and advance ticket sales conducted for the Oct. 10 wrest ling match in Wood River H i p I .School, through the sponsorship of the K. of C. Council. Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" HE GREW HAIR Farm Column Tests Show Importance Of Phosphorus to Wheat By TRUMAN W. MAY Madison County Farm Adviser Research conducted at the University of Illinois Agronomy Field this Carlinville year again •onfirm the importance of phosphorus to wheat production, says B. Boone, agronomist in charge of the studies. On fields that had high nitrogen levels, potassium effect tional Before Erickson Treatment A Few Months Later Mr. T. A. Melton, Jr., of HoIIidaysburg, Pa. (above) gave etwnt 20 minutes of his time for an interview with the Erickson representative—saved and regrew his hair in only a few months with the exclusive home method. JErickson HAIR and SCALP CONSULTANTS GO bushels per acre — came from plots treated with 20 pounds of phosphorus — 46 pounds of P205 — in combination with 10 or 30 pounds of nitrogen. From the results of the test, Boone observed no superiority in types of phosphorus carriers. He supplied equal amounts of phosphorus in treble superphosphate- 04GO, ammoniated superphos- phate — 7-28-14, monoammomium phosphate — 11-48-0 and diammon- inm phosphate — 18-46-0. In another phase of the research, Roone increased yields over 25 bushels per acre by applying 50 pounds of nitrogen to Monon soft wheat in the early spring. Five recommended soft wheat varieties nveraped ]2 bushels more per rscre than hard wheat varieties when given this spring nitrogen trealment. A yield advantage of Mr. A. C. Erickson, will be at cess ; ve o iliness or dryness, itchyj this size can't be offset by hard Broadway, Alton, Ph.' 462-0642, Wednesday, Sept. 25, between time to see what you can do. 12:00 p.m. and 8:00 p.m. Every Thousands have reported sat- hair-worried person should take isfaction from advantage of this great oppor- „ tunity. Sca] P Method. Largest Home Treatment System WILL BE IN ALTON, Flamingo Motel, 501 E, Broadway 462-0642 TOMORROW WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25 The Erickson Hair and Scalp If you have dandruff, execs- Consultants' District Director, s j ve hair fall, thinning hair, ex-j showed no and addi- nitrogen I. W. May showed very little response. Where phosphorus added, the wheat — Pawnee — made 42 bushels per acre. Highest yields — ment feet to farm grains while sows are on pasture. A grain ration containing about 15 per cent total protein should be adequate. Slightly more protein might be needed if the cows on a heavy corn silage feeding system are not receiving hay. Feed the grain according to milk production and body condition of the animals. A good grain feeding guide while cows are on pasture is to give 1 pound.of grain /or every 2^ to 3 pounds of milk produced by low- testing cows giving more than 50 pounds of milk a day. One pound of grain for every 3 to 4 pounds of mill will be adequate for cows giving less than 50 pounds of milk daily. High-testing Why burden The known all over the United and States. You can have a confer- you Erickson Method is yourself with unhealthy hair scalp? Anyway, it costs nothing to come in and ence with the Erickson repre- J earn how thousands have been "elped by the years of expert- how ence, plus the wonderful oppor- to dp ^obfemf a? you whatsoever, learn the scalp treatments work, and tunity for help it offers. Just the results you can expect in go to the F i amingo Motel in a short period of time. A , Wednesday) Sept 2 5 o^ between 12:00 p.m. and ask you to take our word. You 8:00 p.m. Ask the Hotel Desk will be giver* a written guar- Clerk for Mr. Erickson. He will aritee from the beginning to do t ne rest end on a pro-rated basis. Interviews are given in private. You will not be embarrassed in any way. Main Office: 227 W. The majority of cases of baldness and excessive hair loss is a condition called "male pattern baldness" and no treatment, including the Erickson Method, is of any value. St. Charles Rd., Villa Park, Illinois. Member Chicago Association of Commerce and Industry. —Adv. your I wheat go above 14 cents a bushel. These soft wheat varieties definitely have a greater capacity than hard wheats to respond to ntirogen application. In this test, nitrogen increased soft wheat yields 17 bushes per acre, while hard wheats made only 7 bushels more per acre when treated with 50 pounds of spring-applied nitrogen. Value Drops Recent rains have turned some pastures green again. But don't overestimate the value of these pastures. They may not be as good as they look. That's because grasses and legumes this time of the year do not have the high nutritive value they had earlier in the season. High-producing dairy cows on late summer and fall pastures need all of the hay and silage they will eat along with regular grain allowances. It's also a good idea to add some high protein supple- cows will need slightly more grain in relation to the amount of milk produced. For example, Guernsey and Jersey cows giving more than 50 pounds of milk per day should eat about 1 pound of grain for every 2 pounds of milk produced. High- testing cows giving less than 50 pounds will need 1 pound of grain for every 2 J ,£ to 3 pounds of milk produced. Dairy cows respond best to good feeding early in their lactation. Therefore, cows that have calved recently should receive all the roughage they will eat along with the amount of grain their production warrants. Advisory Committee Dean Louis B. Howard of the University of Illinois College of Agriculture has announced the names of 41 agricultural and business leaders who will serve on advisory committees for the coming year. In announcing the appointments, Dean Howard emphasized the key roles the committees play in helping the college keep abreast of agricultural needs in teaching research and extension. Committee members in this area are: Edwin D. Lamb, Edwardsville, of the Producer Live Stock Mar- meting Association at National Stock Yards, on the agricultural economics committee. Joseph H. Hermann, Breese, manager of the Clinton County Electric Cooperative, on the agricultural engineering committee. Henry A. Longmeyer, Greenfield, livestock farmer, and Jaul E. Woodson of the Woodson-Fennewald Commission Company, National Stock Yards, on the animal science committee. K. Starr Chester, Alton, of the Alton Box Board Company, on the forestry committee. John D. Surgeon, Grafton, of By JAMES MABLOW Associated Press News Analylst WASHINGTON (AP)—Richard M. Nixon is moving again. He says he is not running. But he's moving. For a time, after Edmund G. Brown beat the former vice president for the governorship of Cal- fornia last November, it seemed Vixon might devote himself to law and disappear from public life. But by spring he was making public appearances and statements again. He has insisted he is not running for anything and "under no circumstances" would he consider a draft for the Republican presidential nomination in 1964. He defined his role as a "leader of opinion" in the party. Has Say Perhaps for a politician the Here are the ANSWERS for your NEWS QUIZ: PART I: 1-c; 2-a; 3-b; 4-b; 5-True. PART H: 1-d; 2-a; 3-e; 4-c; 5-b. PART III: 1-e; 2-d; 3-b; 4-a; 5-c. SYMBOL QUIZ: 1-c; 2-d; 3-a; 4-h; 5-j; 6-i; 7-b; 8-g; 9-e; 10-f. X*^y Home Operated Avoiloble At Your Fovorite fountain, the Friendly Sheorburn Sign. Nixon Still a Power In Republican Party the Nugent and Schapanski Orchards and Charles J. Ttosovsky, Edwardsville, of the Home Nursery Greenhouses, on the horticulture committee. Barley Planting Some farmers are planting winter barley now; it should be seeded by the end of September for it to get a good start by winter. If you're planning to fit barley into your small grain program, don't treat it as a poor land crop. Barley needs fertility similar to that for wheat — plenty of phosphorus, but easy on the nitrogen, since it has a weaker straw than wheat. Barley fits where oats and wheat are adapted. Like wheat, you'll ;et better yields by paying attention to cultural practices. Some tips for higher yields: Plant on time. Barley isn't as lardy as wheat, so plant it £t least two weeks earlier. Plant treated seed to fight off ;eedling diseases. Use clean seed so that you'll know you're not planting weeds. Prepare a good seedbed. Depth and rate of seeding must be uniform. Plant recommended, adapted varieties. Two of the best varieties here are Hudson and Missouri- B475. Use correct seeding rates. If you plant on time, use 6 pecks to the acre. If you're late, add another peck per acre. next best thing to being a can didate himself is having something to say about a lot of things, including somebody else who might be a candidate. Nixon, now 50, has been a palitician since he was 33. "As the last presidential candidate," he said in July, "my role now is to try to guide the thoughts of the Republican party. I will make some speeches and do some writing and I will attend the Republican presidential convention. "I expect to have something to say on the candidate and the Re< publican platform. But I do not intend myself to be a candidate for any office in 1964." He has made a number of talks critical of the administration of President Kennedy who beat him for the White House by inches in 1960. Nixon said Monday he now in tends to speak out on a wide array of domestic and foreign policy issues because he thought the Republican position "was not getting through completely." Surprise This news that the Republican position i s not getting through completely may be a surprise to two other Republicans, New York's Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller and Arizona's Sen. Barry Goldwater. Anxious for the Republican presidential nomination, if they think they have a chance, they have been going up and down the countryside making speeches, each expounding his own particular brand of Republicanism. If in the end they ruin each other's chances for the nomination, it might happen that Nixon would change his mind about not being a candidate or not being drafted, if he gets support. It wouldn't be the first time he changed his mind. After Brown beat him in 1962 for the governorship, just two years after Kennedy beat him for the presidency, Nixon in bitter criticism of the treatment the press gave him told a news conference it was his last news conference. Held Conferences He has held a number of conferences with reporters since. Last April, Nixon talked infor- mally with newsmen and one of them, Cecil Holland of the Washington Star, said Nixon made it clear as "unequivocally as anyone could" he would not be a candidate in 1964 either for the presidency or for the U.S. Senate or the House, in both of which he served. Holland also said Nixon threw cold water on reports he would move his residence from California to New York although he said he would visit New York often. Exactly one month later Nixon announced he was changing his residence from California to New York and would join a law firm there. Four days later he bought a $135,000 cooperative apartment in the same building on Fifth Avenue where Gov. Rockefeller had an apartment. Republican National Chairman William E. Miller has forecast a key role for Nixon at next July's convention in San Francisco. On Program This means he will probably have a spot on the program from which to express his views to the delegates when they pick a nominee. He seems unlikely himself to have a vote unless Rockefeller makes a place for him on the New York delegation. But, without being a delegate, he could operate backstage on the choice of a candidate. He says that at this time he has no choice among the Republicans who are talked of as candidates. He says he will support whoever is chosen. But if the convention got deadlocked, and Nixon heard a call for Nixon, would he close his ears? Retired Roodhouse Farmer Found Dead ROODHOUSE, 111. (AP) — The body of a retired Roodhouse farmer was found in the bathroom of his home Monday. Herman Schafer, in his late 70s, was found by his wife. He had been shot in the head, police said, with a 22-caliber pistol. A pistol was found near the body. Police said Schafer had been in ill health for some time. Roodhouse is in Greene County south of Jacksonville. Edwardsville Group Will Attend Farm Progress Show EDWARDSVILLE - The Agricultural Committee of the Chamber of Commerce will be represented at a farm progress show in Tazewell County Sept. 24-26, local committee chairmen Jack Bardelmeier and Jack Turner reported. Billed as the "biggest farm field day in the world" the llth annual farm progress show will on the Jim Yordy farm at Morton with an estimated 300,000 persons expected to attend. The three - day show, sponsored by the Prairie Farmer organization, will feature demonstrations of farm machinery in action with exhibits of the latest in modern farm equipment and agricultural products. "The local chamber committee would like to coordinate attendance of persons in Madison County," Chamber Secretary Albert Pauli said today. Madison County farmers and farm - related businessmen who plan to attend are asked to notify Frank Thomas at the Madison County Farm Bureau; E r w i n Wein of the N.F.O.; Lee Rogers of the A.S. C.S. or the local chamber of commerce office. Hospital Notes EDWARDSVILLE — One area resident was admitted Monday to St. Joseph's Hospital, Highland, Girl at Grafton Marks 6th Birthday GRAFTON — The sixth birthday of Debra Beasley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Beasley, was celebrated at a party Saturday afternoon at the Beasley home. Prizes for games were won by Sandra Stephens and Vernon Bradfisch. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Beasley, assisted by her daughter, Paula, and Mrs. Leroy McCoy. 83rd Birthday GRAFTON — Charles Cuppy was honored at a party, given by friends and neighbors Saturday evening at the Legion home in celebration of his 83rd birthday, which will occur Sept, 26. three patients were discharged and one birth recorded. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Verlan McCormick, 301 West Park, a son, at 4:34 p.m. Monday, weight 8 pounds. The mother is the former Norma Stanfitl. Mrs. Ida Schmidt, Madison County Nursing Home, was admitted. Discharged were: Robert Hess, Rte. 3; Mrs. Anna Hall, Rte. 1; Mrs. Rose Fravell, 721 Taylor. Read Telegraph Want Ads Daily NOW! Enjoy Greater Comfort with an IMPERIAL FURNACE Balanced heat! Consistent temperatures! The new G-E Furnace with the "Pin Point" cast iron heat exchanger Rives you the finest in dependable heating comfort. Enjoy quiet heat without vibration ... no "snap, crack or pop". Enjoy clean heat without soot, dust or fumes. And the new G-E Imperial can be quickly and economically converted for whole house air conditioning, too. ALTON BOTTLED GAS "We Sell Comfort" GODFREY ROAD PHONE 466-3441 dialing your own long distance calls is easy Long Distance calling puts you closer to those who are closest to you! Now, Direct Distance Dialing (DDD) makes it quicker and easier than ever. DDD lets you "dial away the miles"-and you're only seconds away from far-distant friends and relatives. It's economical, too, for all DDD calls go through at low station-to-station rates, and dialing your calls when rates are lowest can further increase your savings. Why not have a "telephone reunion" tonight? Call that friend you've been intending to write for so long. The front pages of your telephone directory tell you how easy DDD is. You'll find it's as simple as dialing a local call. Long Distance Gets Shorter—with DDD ILLINOIS BELL (®) TELEPHONE Part of the Nationwide Bell System It's the next best thing to being there!

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free