Newspaper Archive of
Times
Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
Lyft
August 31, 1961     Times
PAGE 8     (8 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 8     (8 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
August 31, 1961
 

Newspaper Archive of Times produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2019. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




NZWS, Mount PulaskL IlL, THURSDAY, AUGUST 31, 1961 Let's Go Bowling ! L SIN-ESS MEN'S LEAGUE Monday Night--Early Points Farmers Elevator 14 Wllham Construction 12 Schahl Grocery 12 Barrick's Transfer 9 Mt Pulaski Products 7 Department No. 2 5 e Fork Grain Co. 5 Downing Insurance 4 ! Implement " 2 : Be Jae Hybrids ' 0 IHBF PRESIDENT TO BE IN COUNTY SEPT. 20 The District V Membership meeting of the Illinois Home Bu- reau Federation is scheduled for Wednesday, Sept. 20, at the Farm Bureau Building in Petersburg. At the meeting, Mrs. Justin Wagy, IHBF President, will explain the adjustment between Extension and Home Bureau which becomes effective Sept. 1. Membership will also be discussed. Anyone interested is most wel- come to attend, especially Ex- ecutive Board members, unit chairmen. All units should be re- presented at this meeting as they will benefit from the discussions. As soon as further information, as to the time, luncheon reserva- tions, etc., is available, unit chair- men will be notified. Also, watch publicity on this meeting. Be sure to contact your unit chairmen for details or the county office. IAA BUILDING TO BE DEDICATED SEPT. 7 AT BLOOMINGTON The welcome mat is out, for Ill- inois farmers, at the new Illinois Agricultural Association home off- ice building in Bloomington. Spec- ial dedication activities are slated for September 7. Team Series---Wilham Cons. 2397 Team GameWilham Con. 868 Ind. Series---Robert Holmes 549 Game--Everett Cherry 200 TOPPERS LEAGUE (Tuesday Night) Points T-I's Coffee Shop 17 le Painting 14 P A G Hybrids 12 Conoco 12 TtaeNews Old Timers 10 B F Holmes & Sons 9 ]Im's, Supermarket 9 Chestnut Fire Dept. 8 Stoll's Coal & Gas 7 F$ners Grain, Beason 7 Team: Al's Conoco, 2545. In Series: George Bigelow 558 Incl. Game: Robert Holmes 215 Utile _ =Leaauers The open house begins at9 a. m. on the morning of "Farm Bu- - 'l'|lPil reau Day" in Illinois -- Thursday, lr:l[lu uaaa I Sept. 7. Entertainment will start The National League All-Stars'from the 1 I p atform at 10:30 a.m. Mount Pulaski's Little League with a band cotcert bv the Cerro made a fine showing in the Bea- Gordo high school band and will SOn tourney the past week, get- tJh a third place trophy, continue through the dedicatory - 1"hey won their first three en- [ ceremony which will start at 1:45 mmters against two Atlanta p.m. Music by Bloomington by good-sized scores but I Barbers, hoppers and the noontime were slaughtered by the cham-tWGN Country Fair" broadcast ptmmhip HallsviHe team in their from the front of the building encounter. The locals went will entertain the 10,000 persons the semi-finals in the double expected to attend this all-day however, but were by Beson 5 to 2, in a event. well.played game. IAA President William J. Kuh- Beason took second honors, fuss will conduct the dedication to Hallsville 22 to 5 when ceremonies. Charles B. Shuman the Hallsville players went on a former IAA president, will de- hitting spree to score like they liver the dedicatory address. Shu- when they eliminated Mount man, American Farm Bureau Fed- The American League All-Stars eration president, was IAA pres- kmt both their starts and were ident from 1945 to 1954 when he ted early in the tourney, left the IAA to assume leadership Southern, Beason, was a- later of the national organization. the most valuable player Shuman is a Sullivan livestock award. Darrell Hanslow also re- and grain farmer. ved some votes for the honor. Besides the dedication cere- NOTICE mony, two other special events The Board of Supervisors of are planned for the afternoon pro- County will meet in the gram. The time capsule place- House in Lincoln, Tuesday, merit containing information a- 12, 1961 for the trans-bout Farm Bureau's early years sion of business and the pay-!and information about recent merit of bills. All bills must be accomplishments--will be a part filed in the office of the County of the service. It will be marked before 5:00 o'clock P. M., for opening in the year 2016, Friday, September 8, 1961, in or- 100th anniversary of Farm Bu- der to be allowed at this meet- ing. reau in Illinois. A microfilmed Leonard F. McCann, copy of the August 1961 issue of County Clerk. the IAA .RECORD will also be PROTECT YOURSELF . . . against higher feed costs. BOOK cattle and dairy FEDS at HARVEST prices at Mount Pulaski Farmers Grain and Elevator Company sealed in the capsule. The time capsule is being donated by friends of Otto Steffey, IAA board member and president for more than 20 years, in memory to this Henderson county farm leader. Money for this memorial fund came from County Farm Bureau and innumerable farmers who contributed to a memorial fund at the time of Mr. Steffey's death in 1958. Mrs. Steffey recently off- ered the money for a suitable memorial to all Farm Bureau members--past, present and the future--in her husband's name. Another highlight ]1 be th'--'* formal naming of the assembly room on the second floor near the main entrance in honor of Earl C. Smith. Mr. Smith was the sixth president of the IAA, serving as its head from 1926-1945. More than any other man, he built Farm Bureau, and plans to name this walnut-paneled room in his honor were made shortly before his death last June. The IAA dedication committee is completing arrangements with local county and state police to assure orderly traffic flow. Park- ing will be provided on the 55- acre site of the IAA building. Food will be available on the grounds. Residents of Bloomington-Nor- mal will have an opportunity to tour the building at an open house on Sept. 9- 10. County Farm Bureau presidents makes a crabgrass resistant- toured the building in early I c August and took part in a special ] Steers fed snapped e.,, ceremony symbolizing the unity silage in University of tl of Farm Bureau throughout the!tests gained slightly more state. The presidents brought i two pounds daily. The a_Ver small portions of soil from their daily ration of the two-ye. =.-L county, and this soil was mixed steers included 37 pounds t and distributed on the flower gar- age, 1 1-2 pounds of 50 lhay. den at the north end of the court- soybean meal and 4 poundS yard in a special ceremony. If your lawn needs a "shot in the arm", renovating will do the trick. U. of I. landscape ar- tists advise renovating,-or reju- venating, lawns in August and seeding them in September. The fall growth plus spring's growth, If all the hungry people in $. world were gathered tO gtlt  they would populate 47 citi combined size of London and metropolitan New Ydg Grassho ers are threa # the corn, =ybeans and f% in some localized Patrol Equipment IS NOW AVAILABLE FOR SOIL CONSERVATION WATERWAYS - TERRACING - ETC. We Also Do -- Tiling. Bulldozing, Open Ditcll Work, Clearing Farm Ponds and Concrete Structure. FRED HOLMES Phone SW 2.5617 Mount Pulaski, IlL Game not called on account of darkness Great banks of lights in the ball park do more than light up a game. They symbolize the tremendous abundance of electric power that gives America more time for enjoyment... and more time for accomplishment. Most oJ this power comes ]rom the investor-owned electric light and power companies. They have made America the world's greatest electric nation, with so much elzct:city that we almost take it for granted, like the aix we breathe. The investor-owned electric comps- hies serve 4 out of 5 homes and busi- nesses.., double their  of pow each 10 years...always stay aheod of needs. By 1970, for example, America will need twice as much power to new)ob'b homes and businesses-and investor" owned companies like this one will be prepared to supply it. They have experience and capability that the nation can rely ml Io America Powerful