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Pcrsifcr Township Day Set At Red Cross Blood Center Pcrsifcr Township Day will lift observed at the Knox County Branch Regional Red Cross Blood Center next Wednesday In the station's special effort to add more registrations to its donor roll. Mrs. Max Gale was appointed general recruitment chairman of a committee to contact potential donors among residents of I'ersifcr Township. Seventy-four pints of blood were collected at the station here Wednesday when Walnut Grove Township Day was observed, with Mrs. Glen Molhcrg as general re cruitment chairman for the occa sion. Announce New Members Among the day's donors was Harold T. Bangs, 342 N, Kellogg St., who was received as the 23rd member of the center's Two-Gallon Club. Eight time regi.slrations Included four persons who were received as new members of the Gallon Club, whose roll now totals 287 donors. New Gallon Club members are Miss Marguerite Krase, 473 E. Brooks St.; Hamilton McGowan, 1057 Emery St.; Conrad Hale, Abingdon, and John Kendal, RED 2, Galesburg. Mark Armed Forces Quota The day's quota of blood for the Armed Forces was delivered to the Peoria Regional Center by GALESBURG LAUNDROMAT Main and Qftnd Phono 4(41 LAUNDERETTE •Immoni and Wail fit. Phona 4534 SELF-SERVICE LAUNDRY Open Monday and Tuesday 7 A. M. • 8 P. M. Wednesday thru Saturday 7 A. M. • 5 P, M. Victoria, Copley Twp.: William D England, Hod Cross, find Clair Cratly, replacement, Firth —Kroman Qalyean. Row* Mff. Co,; S. Enrl Norrls, Santa Fe Railroad; Mrs. Robert Walllck (Abingdon) and Evorelt Stolnack, replacement; Baylor Conard, Beatrice Foodi: Warner Harp- mnn, Alpha Lodge, and Harold Goff, Knoxville, Red Croaa, Fourth— Jamet F, Herron, replace mnnt; Mr«. George Runkle, Altona, American Legion Auxiliary; Wllaon Harlcr, replacement; Mlaa Oay Taylor, Delta 7.eta; Mra. John Wataon and Rudolph Tsaaeaon (Victoria), Red Croaa; Roy B. Smith (Abingdon and Homer Allen, o£ Butler Mt£ Co.; Mra. Alva Caulkins, Alpha, Baptlat Church; Jerry Cunningham, Marine Corp$.i William Anderaon, replacement and Edward t. Dvorak, Abingdon, Robin son Lumber Co. Mark Ird Visit Third-Richard Henke, Phi Gamma Delta; the Rev. Clyde Carpenter. Wtl- liamafleld Method/it Church! Harold Devlin, replacement; Mra. Thomaa ninine and Mra. Georgia Treadway, or Tied Croaa; Ell Rowe, replacement; Richard Harmon, Mldweat Mfg. Corp.; Edward Mahar, Knoxville, Gale Prod C. P. ' Gustation,' Knoxville, County Farm Bureau; Mra, Donald Tapp and Warren Thomas, Red Cross volunteer workers. Dr. Richard II. Bick was the volunteer physician irt charge of the reception of donors, assisted by volunteer nurses and lay staff. Twenty-six dozen cookies were received this week for the station's canteen service from the I following churches in . Altona: Methodist, Lutheran and Trcsby' terian. Additional gifts of cookies were acknowledged as follows: The Abingdon Business and Professional Women's Club, 20 dozen; Our Club in Abingdon, several dozen and Galesburg High School Home Economics Department, seven dozen. Other food items received were listed as follows: Copley Unit of the Knox County Home Bureau, large assortment of fruit juice, soup and coffee; Walnut Grave Unit, fruit juice, soup and coffee; Armed Forces Service, , „„,,, .„ , , .... ,„ , ,„ <->r„i, t» t ,\t 4., lo« «nA *n„o .„jl»i"l Willis C. Main, of Altona, Walnut Club, fruit juice and soup, and (0rovc Twp . Mrgi Dorot hy Hippie, Mrs. Myrtle Maurer, fruit juice, \~ • ~ -- - —.. - - Gifts in the amount of $10 each were received for the center op-| crating fund from the Good Neighbors Circle, and the Trinity Lutheran Church. Following is a list of other blood donor registrations Wednesday: Fifteenth time donor—John Falrow, Gnle Products. Twelfth—Robert V. Roberts, Butler MM. Co. Eleventh—Mrs. Harold Nelson, Henderson, replacement. Tenth—Robert Durbln, Butler Mfg. Co. Ninth—Mm, Irene Cole, Wllllams- fleld, replacement; James Hare, Ab- inRdon, Lincoln Mercury Co., and James Bowers and Harold Pake, replacements. Seventh — Mrs. William HIlllRoss, Red Cross; Mrs. Bernlce Imsehweller. Seventh Day Advcntlst Church, and Mis. George Sackcy, replacement. Sixth — Ronald Galvean, Baptist Church: C. C. Lovell and John Bailey, replacements: Robert Hnraney, Butler MfK. Co.; Gerald Strom Jr., Altona; Midwest Mfg. Corp.; George. Hamilton, icts Knox county . . ... W. A. Mynard, Oneida, Copley Unit of Home Bureau; Miss Judith Miller, Delia Zeta; Mr*. Laveme Johirton, Red Croaa, and Lyle Dunlap, Abingdon Pottery. Second —Mrs. Oscar Anderson and Mrs. Leona Archibald, Replacement; Mrs. Carroll Butterfleld, Abingdon, Red Cross; Mrs. Bertha Barber, O. T. Johnson Co.; Harold Fordyce, Abingdon, replacement; Gene Prultt, Walnut Grove Twp.; Mlaa Huth Dahl, Delta Zola; Mra. Olive Mllner, Phi Mu; Pa- trlda McLaughlin and Mlaa Marilyn Foster, Pi Beta Phi; Mlaa Beverly Broekman, Delta Delta Delta; T. Y. Huff, replacement, and Marilyn Hanson. Abingdon, Abingdon Pottery, First ~ Robert Abbott (Kirkwood), Charles CHne (Rio) and John Carson (Monmouth), of Butler Mfg. Co.; LeRoy Mavis, ' Red Cross; Edwin Main Red Cross: Mrs. Dan Wilson and Orlo Moore (Knoxville), replacement; .Tames E. Talley, Monmouth, Butler Mfg. Co.; Byron Earharl, Knox College: Joe Glffen, replacement; Wade BInnsett. -Bushnell, Midwest Mfp. Corp.: Ed VOROI. Gale Products; Jack Northrup, replacement; Miss Mary Werner, PI Beta Phi. and John Meiers, U. S. Air Force. OPEN FOR INSPECTION Sunday, October 11 1 io 5 P. M. New 4-Room Frame Bungalow Located 1428 Florence Ave. Be sure Jo see lhis lovely home, A. U. Johnson Realty, Realtor 453 Jefferson Dial 4575 Yates Cily Couple To Note 65 Years Of Married Life YATES CITY — Mr. and Mrs George Addis of Yates City will celebrate their 65th wedding anniversary Sunday, Oct. 11. The couple are not in best of health. The day will thus be spent quietly with only the family present. However, they would greatly appreciate -letters and greetings from their many friends. Before her marriage Oct. 11, 1888 Mrs. Addis was Cora Gcer of Douglas. Mr. Addis was also from Douglas. All. their married life has been spent in the vicinity of Yates City. The couple have six living children: Lynn, Milwaukee, Wis.; James and Anson, Peoria; Violet (Mrs. C. H.) Meadows, Rio; Dean, Yates City, and William, Kenmore, N. Y. A daughter, Hazel (Mrs. L. B.) jJones of Maquon died, in December 1945. There are nine grandchildren and five living great grandchildren. One great-granddaughter, Bonnie Watkins, age 5 died of polio in August of 1949. 'Knox Student' I Wins AH-American ! Honor Award "fhe Knox STUDENT Is t well written and edited paper—one of the nation's best In Itt class," fs the comment ot an official Judge in awarding the Knox newspaper an "All-American" hone* rating for the second time In the 1952-53 academic year. Noted as one of the nation's highest honor* in the field of collegiate journalism, the "All-American" award comes to the STUDENT on the eve of the celebration of its 75th anniversary. The rating is the result of entry in the All-American Newspaper Critical Service sponsored by Associated Collegiate Press at the University of Minnesota. Awards are granted on a semester basis. Supervising judges in the contest remark, "Papers entered in the Second Semester Critical Service were markedly better than those entered in the first semester service, an improvement probably explained by the fact that comparatively few newspapers change staffs in the middle of the school year. The judges want to emphasize again that the All-American rating is reserved for truly outstanding papers." Each department in the collegiate newspaper is studied and criticized by judges in the critical service. The news section of the Knox STUDENT rates "near professional in quality," according to the contest judge. News stories are "superior" in vitality, creativeness and content. The feature department is described as "excellent." "The addition of features on Nursing and Student Teaching programs at Knox in later issues shows progress in this field. Very good." "Well done," is the compliment directed to the sports department of last year. "Sports writing is colorful and action packed." The STUDENT sports coverage and treatment is ranked "superior." The editorial department, which ranks "superior," draws the judge's comment, "Editorials show- mature thinking and judgment. Variety of subjects is excellent and builds reader interest. The STUDENT should be congratulated for a strong, direct editorial policy." Makeup of the editorial page each week rates "superior." Craig E. Lovitt of Galesburg, editor of the STUDENT this year, also edited the Knox weekly last year Ratings are granted to collegiate publications on a point basis, with a score of 1000 being the minimum number for an "All-American" award. The STUDENT scores 1050 in total points. The newspaper lost points on inside page makeup and coverage of The Daily Register-Mail, Galesburg, III, Friday, October 9, 1953 7 Here's the Weather Outlook for October 7 v;f, nil)r;r maps below give you the U. S. Weather Bureau's ciffc forecast in the usual sense but is an ESTIMATE of the '"mi-range forecast for the month of October. It is not a spe* average rain or snowfall and temperature for the period. ''•mperalures are expected to average near the seasonal normals over thfl northern third of the nation except the Pacific Northwest. There, this October is expected to be colder than usual. The Pacific Northwest can expect heavler-tWan-usual rainfall this month. The East and Midwest will have about the normal amount, but the remainder of the country can look forward to less rain. For Christ," organized for "mutual defense and concerted action in winning souls for Christ," will be the featured speaker of the Galesburg District Luther League Rally to be held at the First Lutheran Church Sunday afternoon and evening. At the afternoon meeting at 3:30, Dr. Doeswyck will discuss the topic, "Mixed Marriages," and in the evening at 7:30 he will present his own development of faith and his present beliefs. The Rev. Leman V. Olsenius, pastor of the First Lutheran Church, announces that Dr. Doeswyck, though a former clergyman of the Archdiocese of Omaha, ordained in 1933, speaks without malice nor offense. Biggsville BIGGSVILLE—Mrs. Erma Gibb and Donald and friends from Glasford attended a wedding at St. Paul, Minn, on Saturday evening. Friends from Oneida and Altona enjoyed a potluck dinner at the Frank Danielson home Sunday. Other guests were Mrs. A. C. Keener and Mr. and Mrs. Mark Milroy. Ralph and Lewis Dyson returned Monday afternoon from a vacation trip through the Ozarks. Mr, and Mrs. Harold Lipes and Dr. Doeswyck DISTRICT LUTHER LEAGUE SPEAKER—Dr. Peter J. Doeswyck, national director of the "Knights speeches on campus. The judge comments, "You need most work in speech reporting, where the staff is weak." The list of newspapers receiving honor ratings will be published in the November issue of Scholastic EDITOR. The STUDENT will also appear in a display at the annual Associated Collegiate Press convention in Chicago at the Morrison Hotel from October 15 to 17. DEAF MAN STARTS HEARING CLUB Mr. H. A. Lyons, hearing aid manufacturer, (hard of hearing himself for over twenty years) has started a low cost Hearing Club designed to give clear, constant hearing for a small all-inclusive monthly fee. You get a brand-new, super-power hearing aid and aU batteries, cords and other accessories furnished for one small monthly fee. No further worry—no repair bills- no big investment. Hundreds of mem bers of the Club will vouch for the fact that It is the best "buy" on the hearing aid market today. Write for Information to H. A. Lyons Hearing Club, 304 First National Bank Building, Peoria, Illinois. family were Sunday dinner guests of his sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. James Hughes, at Davenport. Mr. and Mrs. Emery Anderson attended church services at Norwood Sunday and were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Wilhelm attended funeral services for an uncle, Clarence Finn, at Bureau on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Ray Sterett, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sterett spent several days last week in Chicago. READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS Is a nagging cough wearing you down? TRY BRONCHOLA THE 3-WAY COUGH SYRUP (1) Slept tickling in upper bronchial region. (2) Panttntai raw and sera brsnchUI ires with a prolonged toothing and coating action. (3) Hat • non-irritating expectorant action to looian and liquefy phlegh and mucus accumulations that nearly always go along with a cold. First day relief with Bronchola or your money back Only a few cents ai all good drug siores. LEONARD'S Open Every Night 'till 9 p. m. * — LOOK AT THESE DIAMOND VALUES! LEONARD'S Open Every Night till 9 p. m. Regular $150.00 Han's Diamond Ring Our Price $69.88 Regular $125.00 V* ct. Man's Diamond Ring ...Now $59.00 m m Regul ar $175 00 Regular $75.00 IAOIES' EHGAGH» EHT RING BRH>* L 6 D dl*mo SET mond« «t. in 14 W. Fl«ry yellow ,et In 1* W. or 'white g° w * angular $90.00 Regular $no.oo IAOIIS' 14 rV BHlDAtSBT 1 ENGAGEMENT MHO „ DU^ond. * 14»• *»\ * in wMl» or yttt«« •« \ _ N0 \W - NOW /A Ali Udie»' or Gent's Stone Rings 50% oil EONAEDS 337 EMAIN ST. JEWELERS A Small Deposit lays It Away for Christmas CASH CREDIT LAY A WAY GALESBURG'S LEAPING JEWELERS |EOIUR[)S 1) 337 EMAIN ST. Mm JEWELERS 337 Eatt Main Street Free-Free '100.00 Ladies' or Genfs Diamond Ring, plus other valuable prizes, to be given at the and of salt. Ail you have te do is register daily.