The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on January 17, 1948 · Page 5
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January 17, 1948

The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 5

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Harrisburg, Illinois
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Saturday, January 17, 1948
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THE DAILY REGISTER, HAIWSBURG, ILL., SATURDAY, JANUARY 17, 1948 PAGE nvi nning Groups Organ! Food Groups in Price Advances economies 'J,| bv .lie iluid milk industry LU now ·md m o r e ' e f f i c i e n t llslnb . 1 . 1 on methods have been '± o,. to consumers ... pr.cc. the world and our system of low- ed to consumers through doorstep cost distribution, sanitation, pas( deliveries and stores. Milk con tcumation and supply create a standard which is a model for the world. Within less than 50 years the production anu utili/ation of "'· l ° W " Twou d nvc U. S. milk have ,, increased that ,,,,,, otherwise- would h a v c , ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ !\f^'considerably below the Milk is tun. iriMioral ons i s " B I O U P i n the general " a " Sv-mcc dcSpIKf large .'"-. 1CC a u\.in«-· i^riitinjl ex- Pa.d to da.ry naUolis. . ' , , , , ; , , Milk is our most widely used food comprising more than 25 per ceriro'f "the* 'Tdocls* 'cbhsumed annual- Pleasant Valley Group ly by the average American. than CO million quarts of milk and cream a day are distribut- More fresh P car or truck of your own selection financed and Insured under the BEST PROTECTION! See us first-we VMII save you money. All claims have our personal attention. - Phone 889 sumption today is 16 per cent high cr than before the war. I More lhan 26 million cows on three quarters of the nation's 5,859,000 farms produce the 57-bil- lioir quart yearly supply. Half of this supply is used as milk and cream for drinking and cooking; the other half for butter, cheese, ice cream and a myriad of products ranging from dry milk to plastics, textiles and Pharmaceuticals. The value of this annual output has grown to seven billion dollars, or double that of a few years ago. Milk is the largest single source ol farm cash income and was 15 per cent of all 1946 farm cash income, excluding government payment -- larger than cattle or hogs: two and a half times wheat; two and a half times cotton; one and a half times poultry and eggs; four times tobacco. One out of 15 U. S. families is dependent on milk for a livelihood. Milk and dairy products are economical foods containing vital components of the diet. Nutritionists and government authorities say the nation's health will benefit with high-level consumption. Total 1927 feed grain production is now estimated at 22 per cent less than the 1946 record. Fanners of Pleasant Valley school district met at the schoolhouse Wednesday night, Januaiy 14, and organised into a larm planning group. Paul Wilson, farm adviser; Dick Weise, Soil Conservation farm planner; end Charles Ream, Soil ton- scrvationist, were present at .tne meeting. Wilson discussed the formation of the Saline County Soil Conservation district and its Soil District Directors Set Up Program Group System Resuits in Less Time of Work Soil Conservation farm planning in Saline county is to be done in groups according to the program iwi BUM ^iv/^v" · - r set up by the directors of the production to meet the needs of Saline County Soil Conservation an inn-easing population and high-1 District. Frank Sutton, chairman i purpose and Weise talked of the need for taking rapid steps to control soil erosion and increase crop i er living standards. Waro Dskcr then talked with the of the District Board, states, "We have 2,000 farmers in Saline count 29 Illinois Farm Families Honored by U. of I. Look Forward to Vacation Trip CHAMPAIGN, 111., Jan. 17.--l'.l! -- Twenty-nine farm families -named the "farm family of the year" in their respective counties --looked ahead today to a free vacation trip through Alabama and Louisiana. The families were chosen in a contest sponsored by the University of Illinois College of Agriculture and the Gulf, Mobile and Ohio railroad "for thoir outstanding contribution to better, farming and better community living." They were chosen by county committees from nominations submitted by friends and neighbors. St. Clair -- Mr. and Mi's. Herman Heberor, Belleville. 'fazewell -- Mr.'and Mrs. Everett Boycr, Green Valley. Union -- Mr! and; Mrs. -.Dan Davi,;, J^jieborp. ,\ · .",}J* · "^ Will ~ Mr..'' : arid' MJrs. F. D. Ilartmaii, Plainficld. "" Woodford -- Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Kline, Carlock. ','· Waro DHker then talked vmn uie nave ^.uuuiarmeraiu odimt: tuuiit, mitte(1 by friends and neighbors, group in regard to the problems and in order to help them al in h ounty se i ec tions were approv- on their farm as they saw them an effective manner we feel that d . statewide committee head..,,.! f «t,;^ /ijcniiccinn it was organization of farmers in groups . .*. , T r n T., C I, n r thn i-n\. \Jti llltH JtiJL 1" «« »- -*· t . and from this discussion it was decided to organize the farm planning group. Each of the farmers staled that he had several problems which could only be taken care of by considering the entire farm. The group elected Ward :Vi- .'3 grcup leader. Farmers present at organization of farmers in groups will speed up farm planning and also help in getting application of conservation practices on the land. We have over 150 applications on file with more coming in every day and that means a lot of work." Group work in farm planning and ed by Dean K. P. Rusk of the college of agriculture. An expense paid educational and i ' U J l I l t * ^ 1 * -^-··- -- - , were Gobel Dutton, Denver John 'son, Alex Kricuh, Virgil Evans D M Lewis. Dave Lewis, Kenneth Patterson, Emmitt Foster. ·.,. A i T?-I..:_ c~.:Vi Voi-l C % - » v v . j - T . W . - . ... - -- r 1» ^ -meeting establishment of practices means meeun, that a number of farmers in one neighborhood will receive help at one time instead of going to each farm separately in a great many cases. Individual assistance can with Style-- 'iture with Quality-- 'Luxury for Your Home at Economy Prices · : Walk up a flight and Save NITURE STORE 'Over Woolworth Store' at? he * «v.. v ~"-,' _-- rirdwell i cases. inaiviauai assisiante t«m RlG , g r' vtrri Rnkor OtherMX 1 still be given but for many of the and li. Ward Baker. J^"?* 5 /"TM nranti^ the mettle of the eroup wish to be m the group in farm planning but were unable to attend include II. P. Barnes of Harrisburg. ilm of r ! o B e Schools Thirty-nine teache'-s of Saline couniv 'schools with an enrollment , o f 1.305 pupils, have requested i that the film, "Realm of the I be shown at tneir schools. Teachers Study Soil Conservation Twenty one Saline county school teachers were interested in and attended a live day course in Soil Conservation held at Galatia in nn e;;p«i»c,,- v«u *«,,»...,..«.... August. 1947. The course was vacation trip in Alabama and Lou- j sponsored by the Soil Conservation isiana was scheduled for the second | District with the coo^raUon of the tied Stinson Director of Jersey Club 0. W. Stinson,-prominent'Jersey breeder of Eldorado,'and president of Saline Cxnfely^$a$a Bureau; was eIpctedUib1;serve r a0i director of Illinois Jersey CatJle* Club for a term of two years'at the annual meeting held in Urbana on Jan. 8 - '- · $ ' -. This is the first time a southern Illinois breeder hasjbeen electefl to this position, and Mr? Stinson's election comes as no surprise to Jersey breeders in this part of the state. His herd is' recognized ill IQAC11IU * » * * » ^ tj^ffmiri*-' --week in March for the families whose names were announced yesterday by Rusk. Winners were: Alexander -- Mr. and Mrs. Ben Dexter, Ullin. Calhoun -- Mr. and Mrs. Everett Byrd, Hamburg. conuty superintendent of schools and the farm adviser. James Bond, agriculture teacher at Galatia, arranged and directed the course. The district directors of the soil, conservation district have felt that visits to schools with films and talks on soil conservation and wild practices the meeting of the group will do a bolter job q f training than doing ! he job individually. Farmers Help Each. Other The group system in some districts has resulted in farmers helping each other and getting the job done in much less time than it would have taken if each farmer had worked alone. Erosion problems on farms are in many instances common to the adjoining farms and, with farmers working together, a much better job of control is done in many cases. Each group is organized under the leadership of a member of the Cass -- Mr.' and Mrs. Floyd life would be of value and have UdiS _*" 1 '. r ' " ' ,,..,,,,,,,,,,.* ·,,,. Cr,:! Pnncprvatinmst : shown at tneir schools. [group. The group sets its own Dale Wilson, county superintend-, sc h c dule of meetings and the place cnt of schools. Paul Wilson, farm o£ meet i ngs . Each farmer works adviser, and Dick Weise,, soil con- j out nis own f a r m p i an and when servationist. have made arrange- this plan is com pleted it is pre- ments- -necessary to obtain a n d , sen t e( i to the directors of the dis- show the week in ic film during the last trict for appro val. A minimum of January and the first weeK £ Qur p i ann i ng meetings are held I ",i . _ _ » _ _, t.*«* !** y**"*rti"ir»*~'i4'i*''»t j l p . . . P L O W I N G - S E E D I N G . DISCING · MOWING ;.;AtfcHANIH;K fASIW AND- BETTER WITH A HUSKI 2-Wheel TRACTOR TO OPERATE -- Every Model designed for ance. Independent dutch arrangement on and Hi-Boy for easy, even power turns. you time, labor, money on your operations. in February-. Directors of the Saline County- Soil Conservation district feel that this Mm is worthwhile in showing the need of conservation practices for wild life protection to ihe pupils. A complete schedule for i showing the picture will be t sent to the schools by January 23. In connection with the film .»%, .,»...w~-~ -.- - - ,.. w , comuieieu uiti n connection with tne film \Yil- org{ £, ized and s o£ prnc.~secdlings and .sHHfos ar |- ' wj[ffi s6hooVb^F 0 ur-H which yfll .^^imam -. tn motect wild life. Any _ _ T ,,, with each group in cooperation .with the technician of the Soil Conser\ation Service. Gioups Organized Saline county ' farmers during 1947 organized twelve groups which have been approved by the directors. Three of these groups have completed their farm plans. Groups ' to, date ings. QV S u. J * v v *-f~t v" -- -- --- - · · / · help to piotect wild life, schools oi- children who wish to nlant pine seedlings and shrubs vvUl be furnished planting stock free of charge through the courtesy of the U. S. Department of Agriculture the Soil Conservation Service and the State Department of Conservation. . ,- Anv other teachers interested are urged to contact Paul Wilson, farm adviser, at the Farm Bureau, office, Harrisburg. ONE OF THESE 3 HUSKI MODELS WILL MEET YOUR NEEOS EXACTLY . . . · HuskiGordtn«r-3 H.f. j ©HuikiHl-Boy- 3 H.P. C HulkiPowtr-Ho-1 Vi H.f. them over. *ANUFACTURED EY BOIENS PRODUCTS D.V.S.ON FOOD MACHINERY CORPORATION W A S H I N G T O N , WISCONSIN See It In Harrisburg! 5arham-6reen Trader Implement (o. Corner Locust Mill-.. One Block East Of City Hall MORN! UARTERS JUST ORDERED CARLOAD Of Warm Morning Heaters Out of season, but it's for your benefit. Parker Grass end Legume Trial Ssedisigs on Gus McDonald Farm. Gus McDonald, a director of the Saline County Soil Conservation District, will"establish grass and legume seeding trial plots on his farm south of Carrier Mills in the spring of 1948. Grasses seed in the trial seedmgs will be timothy, red ton. brome grass tall oat grass, alta fescue, switch grass, and blue grass. Legumes to be used arc red c o\er, alfalfa, sweet clover, alsikc cloxer. korcan lespcueza. ladino clover.) and birdsfoot trefoil. ! Plar.s were made to estaWisni these plots last fall but the sced- . ing was delayed because of moist! U rc conditions and it was decided to seed the plots in spring. ^ hen the trial plots arc established there. will be a plot of each of the grasses -Noble Williams,. E;Harris, C.'Weber, C. L. Woolard, 'W. E. Funkhouser, E. Kent, H. 'Lessley, J. C. Small. C. Heflin. Glen 0. Jones-Group--Raleigh: Felix Williams, C. I/.. Bishop, H. Quinn. R. H. Finley," Mollie Bradley Leroy Leonard, George I. Tate, Roy Parks. John B. Mason, Guy Karnes. Robert Karnes, N. E. Tate, E. Quick. ' '· Frank Sutton Group--Eldorado: S D Wise, W. E. Barnett, Wm. H Sutton. Wilfred Sutton, A. B. Pullum, W. H. Thompson, R. E. Mosby, J- K. Whittaker, Robert Bertino. Cecil C. Simpson. Raymond Vineyard Group--Cottage " township: L. M. Ragsdale, Ruell Thaxton, Laura Barr and Hillard Hurley, Simon S. Sutton, Cecil Church. Vernon Seton, Virgil Alvey. Arthur Wintizer, Andrew J. Cook, Marion Fox.' - A J. Tison Group--Long Branch township: George Hammersby. J. D Tison. Emery Milligan, Milton __ * . T\ £? T V*«*i A Leonhard, Virginia. Cook -- Mr. and Mrs. Martin Meyer, Arlington Heights. Green -- Mr. and Mrs. Cleatus Reynolds, White Hall Grundy -- Mr. and Mrs. Henry Harper, Morris. Jackson -- Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jacquot, DeSoto. j erse y _ Mr. and Mrs. Stuart Parsell, Jerseyville. LaSalle -- Mr. and Mrs. Frank Keller, Streator. Livingston -- Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Bennett, Chatsworth. - Logan -- Mr. and Mrs. Charles Fink, Season. Macoupin -- Mr. and Mrs. Claud Wheeler, Carlinville. . Madison -- Mr. and Mrs. Louis Steiner, Pocahontas. Marshall and Putnam -- Mr. and Mrs. Leland Monier, Sparland. Mason -- Mr. and Mrs. Howard Stone, Mason City. McLean -- Mr. and Mrs. Howell Elder, Lexington. Menard -- Mr. and Mrs. John Richter, Athens. I Monroe -- Mr. and Mrs. Elmer i Schewe, Waterloo. I Morgan -- Mr. and Airs. Harold Stewart, Ashland. Pe9ria -- Mr. and Mrs. John M pjJ5[_ Mr, and JVIrs. Glen Riley, s! Floyd arranged for Soil Conservationist Dick Weise. and Paul Wilson, farm adviser, to visit schools in Saline county during the last week of January and first week in February during school time and present a program on this subject. Letters have been sent to all rural teachers and it is expected that their response will be enthusiastic. Dale Wilson, county superintendent of schools, is heartily in favor of introducing as r.iuch soil conservation work as possible in the work of the schools. as one of the better ones, and has been "developed over the last 20 years through careful selection of herd sires, testing cows for production, and careful herd management. ,' , Ths Illinois Jersey Cattle Club is an organization of Jersey breeders, drawn together by,,their mutual interest in the Jersey cow, and their sincere desire to improve the Jersey breed and dairy cattle in general. They promote an aij- nual Jersey sale in Blpomingto^, Jersey Parish shows in various parts of the state, give a banquet for junior Jersey breeders at state 4-H show in Springfield, award |r trophy to 4-H boy 'with the outstanding Jersey projects in the state, and make a similar award, to a boy "in"eachT county yearly. \ Those attending the annual meeting with Mr. Stinson were, Leslie Stinson, his brother; F. E. Bramlet of Wasson, and Paul T. Wilson, farm adviser. ' The Daily Register, 20c a week by carrier boy. By the end of November, farmers had received about; 27.4 billion dollars from this year's mar- ketings--24 per cent above the first 11 months of 1946. Meyer, Walsh. ' ' Sangamon -- Mr. and Mrs. b. W Lbwry, Sherman. Scott -- Mr. and Mrs. George Krusa, Naples. . Roberts. E. Roberts, R. S. Rhine, J. Pingleton. P. T/ Rhine, Rex Pratt. T. E. Upchurch. Y. R. Hill, H. K. Hine, Dewey Turner, \V. D. Gnsharn. Gro Raleigh and Jv ta0U | ns - n ips: E. Galbraith, - \ \ m uv u j»w«- ·-"· ».««··· ·-- . fitv Farmers uroup--raui ri«" -^.cach cf Ihcc^is «nak S ^^S* /*..PuUtam JDIU3".' n/»"-"-l ·»»,,. H Elder. G. H. Stcmsultz. C. Mos- bv J. W. Rapp. J- S. Ray-beam, j" R. Whitlock. F. Bledig. Clifford Brown Group -- Inde pendence township: Frank Gid cumb, R. Clements. Dick Mick, C. Gully'. E. Keasler. ',, , « ' Citv Farmers Group--Paul. V. . · _ . i . f* T U*«I I « * township- L A. French. Henry H- Clark, W. C. Shaw. Webb Medlin, LeTempt and Byrd, Ad Patterson, Bertram Braden, L. E. Conwell C Ersal Vinyard Group--Mountain township:" W. B. Harbison, Bvrle Cosner. C. Ersal Vinyard, W. R. Raymer. L. B. Lewis, Wm. H. Harbison. Gus McDonald Group--Carrier Mills: Gus McDonald. A. V. Tuller, R. Craig. Reuben Taborn. Sherman Bramlet Group--Eldorado and Harrisburg townships: Alvin Ecklund, L. Church. Ralph Gass, K. Bramlet, Fred Patterson. R Glen Thomas, W. B. Glascock Willard Bramlet. H. G. Bramlet. W A. Bramlet. F. E. Bramlet, C. V. Gates, Ernest Read. . Other groups organized and wait-, ing approval, or in the process o f , organization, are ones lead by Ernest Gales. Eldorado townsmp: I.I Stone, Brushy township: \l ard Baker Harrisburg and Raleigh townships; Dr. Weight Tate township: and Guy DeXeal, Independence township. SKELGAS GAS RANGE FOR CITY OR "COUNTRY HOME We can deliver and install genuine Skelgas Ranges with Skelgas hook-up. * [ v FARMERS SUPPLY CO. 610 N- Main St. Harrisburg a total of 5C different sccdmgs. Plots will be a red square. con^Totcs B. B Hutto, animal u n i t U . . i - »eou. 3 *" . . N Benson. B. S. Funkhouscr, P. EndicotL B. E. Hart, W C Kane. car. protect you v/ith lower prices, betier trade-in allowances,, better service. WARM MORNING WARM MORNING WARM MORNING SALES PARTS SERVICE f Parker s Harrisburg Eldorado YOUR Day and Night Service Phcne 69 Days -- 214R Nights Saline ^otor Company 201 West Poplar DEALER SBURG ELECTRICAL APPLIANCE! RADIOS and RADS© PHONOGRAPHS Before You Buy, See a Crosley CO. S. V. FURNITURE STORE Your CROSLEY Dealer In Harrisburg I ? SPAPFR! 1 »FWSPAPFR!

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