14 The, ftaifr R^ste^aa. J J&alesbufg,,lll Monday, October 5, 1953 ton muto cotm mom in Neighbors Aid Ailing Farmer At Biggsville BIGGSVILLE— On Thursday the neighbor* of Richard Wilbur came to his home with combines, wagons and trucks and harvested the bean crop for him. Due to a fall suffered earlhr in the summer Mr. Wilbur is unable to do heavy work and so the following men helped at this time: Bob Seymour, Everett Johnson, Dale Peek, Floyd Johnson, Glenn Denly, Kenneth Oaks, Dale Rawhouser, Emery Anderson, Walter Hendricksbn, Howard Johnson, L. H. Wilbur, Roy Boyd and Howard Fancher. Four combines were used to harvest the 18 acres of beans. Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Eaton of Monmouth called on friends and neighbors in the east end of town one day last week. Mr. and Mrs.- Walter Cochran have returned from a week's vacation spent with the Gerald Carwile family at Syracuse, Ind., and , with Mr. and Mrs. John Roy Cochran and family at Buffton, Ind. Mrs. Loren Downe, a-patient at Monmouth Hospital, is slightly improved at this writing. Her daughter, Mrs. Marcia Naderhoff and daughter, Susan, of Quincy are visiting her parents for several days and another daughter, Mrs, Lorena Johnson, who attends school at Western Illinois State College spent the weekend at home. MOHMOUTH Bowling ALLEYCAT LEAGUE Grace Groves of the Moorman- ettes had high game with 182 and high series with 488. The Moor- man-ettes had high team game with 858 and Brown Lynch Scott had high team series with 2364. Standings: Abbaduskys Cafe 14-1; Hedrick's Cafe 11-4; Moorman-ettes 10-5; Brown Lynch Scott 9-6; Formfit Look 5-10; Hobbycraft 5-10; Romanes 4-11; Formfit Skippies 2-13. MONMOUTH Hospital Admitted Saturday was William Farr of Monmouth. Dismissed Saturday were Oscar Hull, Mrs. Robert Wickline and baby, Mrs. Herbert Skidmorc and baby, and Mrs. Donald Bertelsen of Little York. Admitted Sunday were' Ralph Taylor and Mrs. Richard Rileman. Parents of a boy born Sunday are Mr. and Mrs. Homer Ream of Monmouth. Also parents of a boy born Sunday are Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Pulse of Monmouth. Dismissed Sunday were Mrs. Maggie Jones, Mrs. Annie Williams, Mrs. T. A. Richey, Mrs. Creighton Lovdahl and baby, Ross Armstrong and Mrs. Constance Pape, all" of Monmouth. Couple Noles Silver Dale MONMOUTH — Many relatives and friends called at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Williams Sunday to help them observe their 25th wedding anniversary. Those assisting with the serving were Mrs. Edgar Jones of Oquawka, who is Mrs. Williams' mother; also Mrs. Ross Williams of Galesburg, Mrs. Calmer Lovdahl, Mrs. Francis Smith and Glenn Salmons, all of Monmouth. Miss Dona Christensen had charge of the guest book. The couple was married Sept. 29, 1928, by the Rev. Mr. Cardie at Burlington. The Williams' have four children, Janet and John, at home; Mrs. Laverne Wcidler of Bartonville, who were present; and a son, S. Sgt. Ross Williams at Shreveport, La. In Illinois, it costs about $500 of tax income to rehabilitate a handicapped person. Tax returns from the increased income of disabled persons put to work bring back to the State $10 for every dollar spent. 7 [Good Reasons for buying a Speed Queen Realty Transfers Harold and Betty McMeen to Merrill and Marjoric McKnight lot 4, block 25 in Siphers Addition in Monmouth. Andrew and Daisy Frymire to Doren and Dorothy Leinbach part of lot 23, block 1 in subdivision of lot 5, of the College Addition in Monmouth. THEY'LL DO It EVERY TIME SfcRCBOAAA, SAGTDItJlM WTTM IWft LOCAL TEAM, HAS4TOU6H J &BGMNd AWAY TICKETS DURN6 1MB SEASON'"* By Jimmy Hatlo Zip's Grid Coach to Address Exchange Club MONMOUTH — Speaker at the Exchange Club meeting Tuesday noon at Hedrick's basement will be Coach Glenn Stavenhagen, Monmouth High School athletic director. Buckeyes, Bears Display Good \Sportsmanship BERKELEY, calif, wi — Ohio State's Tom Hague burst around end and blocked Paul Larson's conversion attempt after California's third touchdown Saturday. The amazement of 47,000 fans in Memorial Stadium and millions who watched the nationally telecast game, Larson rushed over and patted Hague on the back. "Well, he made a nice play," Larson told quizical newsmen. " That brand of sportsmanship characterized the entire game, in which only 45 yards was stepped off in penalties—15 against Ohio State and 30 against Cal. Larson, a multiple-threat quarterback, summed it up: "Oh, they smacked you hard be- ford the whistle blew. I've never been hit harder in my life. But they were the nicest sports I ever remember playing against." Players of both team agreed— and then went out and had dinner together. Said Buckeye Coach Woody Hayes: "The game proved over and over lootball is a marvelous sport." Smithshire Unit Sets Friday Meeting MONMOUTH —The Smithshire Home Bureau unit will meet at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon for a local leader meeting at Liberty Chapel Hall in Smithshire. Hostesses will be Mrs. Helen Horney, Mrs. Elsie Johnson and Mrs. Lois Stacker. You can buy a Speed Queen for lest than half what many washers cost. You sove hot water and soap every time you wash. ONE tubful of hot water will do an average washing. Washes work clothes thoroughly clean. No repair bill worries. No complicated gadgets to give trouble. No long, half-hour "cycles" to wait for. You can do a 7 -load washing in an hour. Five models to choose from with prices starting at © It? © o •89.95 $9 DOWN • $6 MONTH uitfttcA Scott 244 f. M*io READ THE WANT ADS T rips on raffic Safety The letters STOP appearing on a sign at a truffle intersection mean "stop," not just hesitate or see If you can beat the other fellow across the intersection. (Section 8Gc, Uniform Act Regulating Traffic.) This may seem like an extremely elementary thing to mention in this ! series orTips on Traffic Safety, but all too frequently the drivers of automobiles on through highways have their lives needlessly endangered by other drivers who fail to I make the required stop. All traffic regulation signs and signals are for your protection. When you are driving along a through traffic artery, you expect and depend upon cross traffic to grant you the right of way. It is only reasonable that you grant the right of way when you are driving along the secondary road. Be especially careful at interaec- tions where traffic is normully light. Don't let yourself become no familiar with an intersection that you come to expect there will be no other traffic there. Those are the conditions where the unexpected usually happens. A Three Days' Cough Is Your Danger Signal Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes into the bronchial system to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial membranes. Guaranteed to please you or money refunded. Creomulsion has stood the test of millions of users. CREpMUI^SION Plan Tuesday Funeral For Mrs. Somerville MONMOUTH—Mrs. Ida Somerville, 70, of 522 E. Broadv/ay, died at 4:45 a.m. Sunday at the Monmouth Hospital. She became suddenly ill Saturday night about 5:30 p. m. and was taken to the hospital. However, she had been in poor health the past two years. Funeral services .will be held Tuesday at 2:30 p.m. at the Lugg Memorial Chapel with the Rev. Harry A. Cochran in charge. Burial will be in the Memorial Park Cemetery. Family will be at the chapel today from 7:30 to 9 p.m. Friends may call. Mrs. Somerville was born Nov. 10, 1882, near Industry. She was married to John Somerville, Dec. 10, 1901. He died in 1947. She was a member of the First Methodist Church, the Rebekah Lodge and the Women's Relief Corps. Survivors are three daughters, Mrs. Frances Clark and Mrs. Ann Buchanan, both of Galesburg; and Mrs. Lucile Hanson of Galva, and a son, Howard Somerville, Biggsville. Also surviving is a sister, Mrs. Vietta Starr of Galva, seven grandchildren and three great grandchildren. READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS Lake Forest Rips Angus tana, 20-7; St. Ambrose Wins CHICAGO m — Lake Forest, a badly-beaten two-time loser outside the conference, returned to the win column Saturday with a 20-7 College Conference of Illinois victory over Augustana. That is the only CCI game played tc date and the win gave the Foresters the league lead, at least for the time' being. Lake Forest broke a 7-7 tie with two last-quarter touchdowns in subduing Augic. Chuck Sterling and Ron Gawrys punched over the tallies. In previous nonconferencc games, Lake Forest lost to Denison 60-0 and to Beloit 20-0. In the Interstate Conference (IIAC), two games have been played. Illinois Normal edged Southern Illinois 27-20 Saturday and, on Friday, Central Michigan drubbed Eastern Illinois 33-6. Results of other games Saturday included: Monmouth 24, Cornell 0; Grinnell 7, Knox 0, Wichita 55, Bradley 0, Michigan Normal 13, Wayne 6; Beloit 31, Northern 7; Elmhurst 19, Navy Pier 6; Western Michigan 20, Illinois Wesleyan 7; Millikin 27, Wittenberg 19; Kalamazoo 34, (List Address MONMOUTH — An error was made in publishing the address of a Monmouth service man Saturday. Address should have read Pvt. Donald F. Schaub, R. A. 16422535 Hdq. KCOMZ, TMP SSO, APO 234, c/o Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif. Marriage Licenses MONMOUTH—Wilfred D. Coon and Sharon D, Shall, both of Galesburg. R. Glen Baker and Florence Blanchard, both of East Moline. Roseville Voters Approve Elementary School Building; Reject Ag Shop Addition ROSEVILLE — A special election was held at Roseville on Saturday afternoon on the propositions of building a new elementary school here and adding a vocational , agriculture farm shop td the present high school and making a bond SIDE GLANCES By Galbraitb T. M. Ki|. V. ». Pit. OH. C»pt. U5J by NCA B.rtlt., mt. "I don't feel like working, but if I'd stayed home I would have had to build bookcases for the missus!" North Central 6; Wheaton 29, Michigan, Tech 0, and Eureka 13, Illinois College 6. St. Ambrose of Davenport, la., beat Quincy College 15-0 Sunday. Next Saturday's small college schedule: Principia at Illinois College, Carleton. at Knox (Midwest Conference), Monmouth at Ripon (Midwest), North Central at Au- issue to finance the Improvements. The election was held between the hours of 12 noon and 7 p. m. at the high school with a total of 913 votes cast. The proposition of building a new elementary school on the grade- school site carried by 79 votes, receiving 483 votes for and 404 against. The vote on the bond issue of $350,000 to build this school carried by 71 votes, receiving 477 for and 408 against. The proposition for building a new addition foj* vocational agriculture at the high school was defeated by 4 votes, receiving 434 yes and 438 no ballots. The bond issue for $100,000 for this f,1rm shop lost by 10 votes, receiving 430 for and 440 against. Judges of the election were Mrs. Charles Ranney and Mrs. Roberta Bacon and (he clerk was Mrs. Carl Clore. By this election Roseville is assured of a badly needed elementary school building which will be built in front of and around Ihc old brick school which was built in 1880. The new building will be of brick construction and will be one story. It is expected that it will be completed in time for the opening of school in the fall of 1955 The present grade school building will then be used for a junior high school. /UOST REDUCIBLE RUPTURES ffea/ect gustana (CCI), Elmhurst at Milli kin (CCI), Lake Forest at Illinois; Wesleyan (CCI), Western Illinois) at Wheaton, Mihcigan Normal at : Eastern Illinois (IIAC),. Beloit at Illinois Normal, Northern Illinois at Southern Illinois (IIAC) and Great Lakes at Central Michigan. Culver-Stockton is at Carthage Friday night and Lewis at Quincy Sunday. WUhoufi SURGERY Or HOSPITALIZATION The Excelsior Hernia Clinic, devoted to NON-SURGICAL treatments, has a revealing: FREE BOOK titled "NON-SURGICAL TREATMENT OF HERNIA OR RUPTURE" that tells WHY NON-SURGICAL methods of treating Rupture are so successful today. These treatments of reducible Rupture are so certain, that every patient accepted Is given a Lifetime Certificate of Assurance. This New FREE Book gives factual knowledge that may save you expensive and painful surgery and prove of great Impor-, tance to your life. There Is no obligation. >' Excelsior Hernia & Rectal Cllnie Dept. 5713 Excelsior Springs, Mo. Meet a real American family, the Strykers of Doylestown, Pa. In front, Stephen, William, Mrs. Stryker, Mr. Stryker and Frank. Ia the rear, Julius III, Gertrude, and Michael 9 families are backi today more couples are having three, four, five - even six children S INCE 1940, America has had the largest increase of population of any similar period in its history. More people have been getting married and they have been having more children. We are adding over 10,000 new babies to our population every single day! More children and bigger families are just two of the many great changes we've seen in the last decade. We 're also enjoying greater health and longer life than ever before. We're buying more homes —moving to the suburbs —giving our cluidren more and better educa tion. These changes have brought about new needs and new responsibilities. And life insurance is keeping pace and is constantly growing more flexible to meet our new needs. To aid families in planning for the future the life insurance companies have created a number of plans like the family income policy, It provides, in addition to the basic insurance, low-cost protection for the children's growing years. Such plans, largely a development of the last twenty years, have grown by three hundred per cent in the last decade alone and today account for more than twenty billion dollars of family protection. Hundreds of thousands of families own life insurance to assure funds for their children's education. Still others are using the values of their basic policies to provide income for their own retirement years. A suggestion: Have your needs or circumstances changed? Have you looked over your life insurance to see how it stacks up with your present way of living and the goals you and your family have set for yourselves? Institute of Life Insurance Central Source of Information about Life Insurance 4Si MADISON AVENUE, NEW YORK S2> N. Y.
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