Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 12, 1953 · Page 2
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 2

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, October 12, 1953
Page 2
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2 The Daily Register-Mail, Galesburg, 111. Monday, October 12, 1953 Snap Burglar Ring In Arrest of Four Deputy Sheriff Max Jones today stated that arrests of four men has cracked a burglarly ring responsible for a $500 safe-theft Sept. 26 from Club Nineteen, Held in Knox County Jail on charges of burglary and larceny are: Willie D. Wilson, 29, of 830 S. Cedar St., Donald "Ike" Britton, 22, of 527 W. Knox St.; • and two Monmouth residents, William Tractor Upset Injury Fatal To Farmhand Walter DeWolfc, 71, of Victoria, a farmhand who had been working for Frank Gothard on a farm southeast of Victoria, died after sustaining injuries in a tractor accident Saturday afternoon. He had left the Gothard farm to go to another farm at 1 o'clock. When he didn't return by 6:30 that evening Frank Gothard went to look for him. Gothard found DeWolfe pinned under an overturned tractor and called an ambulance and a doctor from Galva. Mr. DeWolfe was taken to St. Mary's Hospital at 8:15 Saturday evening, where it was found he had suffered severe internal injuries. He died Sunday afternoon at 3:30. An inquest was held today in the Kimber and West Mortuary at 1 p.m. Funeral services will be held Wednesday afternoon at 1:30 in the Methodist Church in Victoria. The Rev. Donald Gaspers will officiate. Burial will be in the Galva Cemetery. He is survived by his wife, a son Kenneth at home; four daughters, Mrs. Lucille Kranz and Mrs. Kathryn Yelm both of Victoria, Mrs. Mildred Pennington of Brimfield and Mrs. Ruth Gentry of Atkinson; and a brother Grover of LaFayette. Also surviving are 16 grandchildren' and two great­ grandchildren. Friends may call tonight and up until the time of services at the Regan Funeral Home.', in Victoria. Nickerson, 31, and Vinston "Sonny" Taylor, 16. Solution of the theft was a joint effort of the Knox County sheriff's officers and authorities in Monmouth. The safe was recovered at 11 a.m. today from * Henderson Creek about a mile north of Oquawka. Points Out Spot Nickerson pointed out the spot where he and the three other men Truck Company Honors Drivers In Safety Plan Eighty-five truck drivers in the western territory of the Dohrn Trnasfer Company have been recognized by their employer for outstanding safety, courtesy and good handling records. The honors were bestowed on the group at the company's annual Driver Award Dinner Saturday night in the Galesburg Club. Company officials, sales repre- forchteagTat losTmV' arthej s ?ntalives and terminal managers Draft Board Orders 7 Men For Induction Seven registrants of the Knox County Selective Service Board were sent to the Chicago examining center this morning for induction into the Army. In addition to the men called up for induction. 'A other registrants made the trip to Chicago at this time to.stand prcinduction physical examinations, according to John T. Parks, chief administrative clerk of the board. Both groups of men entrained BULLETIN Donald Saben, 25, of Lake Storey Trailer Court, today was dubbed the head of a ring of several confessed burglars. Deputy Sheriffs Max Jones and Ed Watkins arrested Saben at work in Galesburg at 1:30 today. They acted on information contained in confessions of four men arrested Sunday. Deputy Jones stated that Saben and the others will be questioned in connection with several unsolved burglaries in this area. Galesburg" station of the Burling ton Railroad. Await November Quota The board so far has received no other quotas for the current month or for November, Parks said. Men who were ordered for induction into the Army today were listed by Parks as follows: From Galesburg — John Oliver Bogren, 24; Richard Clifford Hale, 23; Van LeRoy White and Arthur Charles Colver, both 22, and John Paul Kelly, 21. From the county—James Edward Ileflin, 24, of Victoria, and Ralph Duane Gullett, 22, of Maquon. had dumped the safe. Making the recovery with a stout grappling hook - were Knox Deputies Jones and Edwin Watkins, Sheriff John Twomey of Warren County and Sheriff George Voorhees of Henderson County. Monmouth solution of a $7 cash register theft recently at the Airport Inn near Monmouth led to J. J. Murray Auditor For the Burlington Dies Unexpectedly John J. Murray, 48, of 193 Sumner St. died Saturday afternoon. He had been working around the house when he suddenly complained of feeling ill. The police ambulance took him to St. Mary's Hospital, where he died as a result of a cerebral hemorrhage, at 2:30 p.m. Mr. Murray had been in the accounting department of the Burlington Railroad for 31 years and had been traveling auditor for the last eight years. He was born in LaSalle, 111., March 2, 1904, lived his early life there, then moved to Chicago where he lived for 15 years. He had been living in Galesburg for the past eight years. On June 18, 1929, he married Mildred Mary Brady in St. Catherine's Church, in Oak Park, 111. He was a member of the Holy Name Society of Bcrwyn, 111. Surviving are his wife; a son, James; a brother, Frank of New York City, and four sisters, Miss Isabel Murray of Oak Park, Mrs J. T. Farrell of San Francisco, Mrs. Patricia Swift and Mrs. Stanley Baxter, both of Chicago. Funeral services will be held in the Corpus Christi Catholic Church Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock. Friends may call at the Foley Mortuary tonight, where prayers will be said at 8 o'clock. Burial will be in Holy Sepulcher Cemetery in Chicago. burglary. The two Monmouth accused, Taylor and Nickerson, were arrested Sunday at 3:30 a.m. When questioned by Twomey and the two Knox deputies, the men accused Wilson and Britton. Jones and Watkins arrested Wilson and Britton in Galesburg Sunday at 1:45 p.m. Their bond has been set at $3,000 each by Magistrate Fred Baughman. The deputies obtained signed confessions from the pair, according tOj Jones, admitting .the Club Nine teen burglary. Also reported to have confessed is Taylor. Nickerson, however, reportedly has denied that he opened the safe, as accused by Taylor. 5 Youths Arrested The first break in the case came with the arrest of five Monmouth youths early Sunday morning in connection with the theft of a cash register Oct. 1. They are Roscoe Sage, 15, "Sonny" Taylor, 16, Harry Gulick, 15, Bob Peterson, 16, and Bob Chick, 16. Arresting officer Harold Tinder and other Monmouth officers stated that the five have confessed _ to the airport burglary. The I. /stolen cash register was taken in a car, opened, and then dumped into creek water near Ohmstad Mill north of Monmouth, where it was recovered Sunday morning. Arrest of the five youths was made by Monmouth policemen who including John Cox and Bob Bishop and merchant policeman Chuck Shaw who had watched them driving around town in the early morning hours on several occasions. Under' questioning, Taylor reportedly admitted the Club Nineteen theft and implicated three men. The five youths were scheduled to appear on petty larceny charges today before Magistrate Francis Kissinger in Monmouth. Confessions obtained in the burglary at Club Nineteen, North Henderson Street Road, indicate that Wilson, Britton and Taylor stole the safe. They reportedly drove with it to the residence of Nickerson, who is an uncle of Taylor, where the safe was opened by a pair of axes. Lose a Pet Skunk? Police Seek Master Of Striped Prowler If anyone wants to claim a pet skunk, he has only to follow police directions to a block in the business district where the striped prowler has been sighted several times in recent weeks. The skunk-trailing job will not be as simple as "following your nose," however. Officials believe that he has been de-odorized and is someone's pet. Health Officer Carl Ahline said that he will have the skunk destroyed unless the owner confines his pet. Assistant Police Chief Lester Sippcl recalled today that police recently have received several complaints of the skunk roaming the alleys of a business block bounded by Main ami Simmons streets and by Kellogg and Seminary. Police Flush Cornfield for Kidnap Suspect PEORIA. 111. W — More than 50 state, county and city police officers searched cornfields and railroad yards south of Peoria Sunday in the belief their quarry might be Thomas Marsh, who was being sought for the kidnap-slaying of 6-year-old Bobby Greenlease. The search ended with capture of Otto C. Holt. 29, of Oilman, who was held for auto theft investigation. Sheriff Fred Montgomery of Peoria County said Holt had nothing to do with the kidnaping of the Kansas City boy. Hundreds Watch The hunt began when a Peoria police squad sought to question Holt about the ownership of a car he was driving. He led the police a chase through Peoria streets, Montgomery said, and abandoned the car at a dead end near the Illinois River. mer general" manager o7 Midwest of maintenance, also was present.! Word got round the driver of Manage Terminals I the car, stolen Saturday night in Terminal managers introducedjKankakee, was Marsh. Hundreds of persons watched from railroad embankments while police combed the cornfields. Battles Weds Ex-Film Star also were numbered among an assembly of 120 persons present for the event. Rates Top Recognition Charles Nesbit, Galesburg, was cited as the driver with the greatest number of years of safety operations in the division. Nesbit has operated a company truck 16 years without an accident. Ten-year safety records were noted for Ed Liby and Al Wunnenberg, of Burlington, la., who were presented wrist watches. All drivers who tally ten years without an accident receive a wrist watch from the company. Receive Merchandise Drivers also are credited with points for each year's effort under the company's safety, courtesy and good handling program. Points are redeemable for merchandise goods. Similar award dinners were scheduled at the company's other division headquarters sites to include Indianapolis, Chicago, St. Louis, Rockford and Rock Island. Officials from the company's Rock Island headquarters present [Employment Shoots Up in 13-Year Span Total payroll of 17 Galesburg industries jumped more than a thousand per cent between 1940 and 1953, a Chamber of Commerce survey showed today. The total number of employes in the same 17 industries soared more than 360 per cent. * The report was based on questionnaires mailed to 17 industries which were in operation in 1940. Individual figures were not made public by the Chamber. Tabulations by the Chamber for number of employes and payroll are listed below: Issue Awards At Galesburg Legion Meet Membership trophies were presented to 12 different American Legion posts at the regular meet ing of the Stale Legion's 15th Dis 1953 1950 1940 Employes Payroll 4,462 2,535 1,199 Marriage of Stewart'Battles to Sally O'Neill, film star of the silent days, in Hollywood, Calif.,'for the affair were listed "as fol- clearing the Galesburg night club Saturday was reported Sunday by lows: Louella O. Parsons, motion picture! Walter Denkmann, secretary; editor of International News George Lorenzen, executive Service. jtrainee, and John DePew, safety The account identified Battles engineer, only as a Norge executive from! Floyd G ™ ni of Galesburg, sec- Chicago. Stewart S. Battles, for- ond vice president and in charge Manufacturing Co. of Galesburg,, . , became vice president of Norgel Ter ™r h ! K g r Lh,,,,. n„„ Division of Borg Warner last week werre ^ ?H n ' St? His marriage Ul not be con^ • P-.. ^JW*^ firmed by friends and associates ^ and Ra]ph Bat( ^ Qujncy ' in Galesburg. Terry servec j as master of cere- Miss Parsons said the civil wed- mon j es ding was witnessed by the bride'?, Sales ' representatives present ex-actress sister, Molly O Day, and were Gene Wyatt) Galesburg; E. her husband, James Kenaston. Im-, K Bennett, Quincy, and Homer mediately afterward the couplejHild, Peoria. left for Chicago to make their; ' , home. The bride was married once before, the report said, but the marriage lasted only a short time before she had it annulled. Sally O'Neill started in pictures with Joan Crawford, the report said, and was seen in "Broadwayjticipated in the prize awards is- Scandals." "Girl of the Port," sued at a model airplane contest "Ladies Must Love" and others, for boys Sunday in Detweilier Battles Divorced Aug. 10 \ Michael Dawsqh, 256 SilVer St., and Berry Huff,' 1054 N. Prairie Model Plane Builders From Galesburg Group Win in Peoria Event Contestants from Galesburg par- Holt finally gave himself up to three officers who were stationed on a railroad track near Bartonville. 1953 $17,287,515 1950 7,432,398 1940 1,733,000 Population Up 9 Per Cent Local employment by railroads and coal mines was not included in the survey. Galesburg's population went from 28,876 in 1940 to 31,425 in 1950, an increase of almost 9 per cent. Purpose of the survey, the Chamber said, was to show that although the number of Galesburg industries had not increased spec-, tacularly during the 13 years, the amount of employment did. . Firms supplying figures for the survey were Adams Pressed Metals Corp., Bixby-Zimmer Engineering Co., Butler Manufacturing Co., Churchill Manufacturing Co., Gale Products, Gross Gales- J burg, Hawkinson Manufacturing Co., Knox Box Co., Midwest Manufacturing Co., Nye Tool Co., Paintcraft, Protexall, Purington Brick & Tile Co., Rowe Manufacturing Co. and Willis Steel Corp. Have You Heard That. Battles obtained a divorce Aug. 10 in Knox County Circuit Court on desertion grounds against his wife, Mrs. Dorothy Battles of Galesburg. Reliable sources indicate that he made a substantial financial settlement with Mrs. Battles, who had asked for half of his property holdings which she estimated at $1,500,000. St., won second and third, respectively, in the team tag race. Skip Stein, 282 W. Dayton St., placed second in the balloon bursting event, with Huff scoring third. The contest was sponsored by the Peoria Junior Chamber of Commerce and Peoria Airmasters. A delegation of 12 Galesburg model airplane fans attended the event. -The Galesburg boys were accompanied to the contest by Kenneth Morss and Ray Johansen, officials of the Galesburg Model Airplane Club. Color Slide Results Announced to Club Results of the bi-monthly color slide contest were given on tape recording for the recent meeting of the Galesburg Camera Club in the Community Lounge. Slides were judged by the Rock Island Camera Club assisted by the Lacrosse, Wis., Camera Club. First place went to "Tight Turn," photographed by Sherman Brown, second to "Perspective," and third to "Gothic Star," both the work of Harry Babbitt. Three honorable mention slides were selected and these were "Two Windows' taken by Ray M. Brown, "Color Variety" by Mrs. Frances L. Burrell, and "Seascape" by Harry Babbitt. The next meeting will be Wednesday, Oct. 21, in the Community Lounge. The Rains Are Here And More Are Conning How will the winter rsin» find you fixed for good reliable transporation? Are you going to drive your old jalopy and take a ihance on getting wrecked and injuring yourself and others? Why not make up your mind to enju/ the comfort and security that a later model car will bring you. Remember, Car prices are tha lowest they ever will be, they are going up most any day, why not buy now before that happens and save yourself tome money. You can find the car you want and at easy terms. Good cars are advertised every day. Just turn to Classification 13 in the WANT ADS. THE DAUY REGISTER-AVAIL Phone 4455 Clinic Thursday An Elks Lodge Crippled Children's Clinic, one of four sponsored each year by the local lodge, is scheduled Thursday at Cottage Hospital, it was announced today by A. L. Bradbury, chairman of the project. The clinic will open at 9 a.m. for children referred to it by local physicians. A Chicago specialist will be in charge. 'S. Margaret Staub Retailers Elect Five New Members Of Executive Body Five new members of the Cham ber of Commerce retail executive committee were announced by the Chamber today following the tabulation of secret ballots. The new members arc John Burns of Continental Clothing Co., C. Russell Carlson of Simpson- Powelson Lumber Co., R, F. Gonyo of Sears Roebuck & Co., Carl Hart of Kellogg Drake & Co., and Lloyd Ringler of the J. C. Penney Co. Each was elected to a 2-year term. Holdover members are William Bohan, Sam Shatsky, Howard Mu'r- een, Arthur Nyman and Norman Weaker. The executive committee will elect a chairman of the retail division before Jan. 1. Each of three sections of the retail division will elect 5-man executive committee by the end of the year, the Chamber said. Thesejand the Maria Parham Hospita 15, together with the 10-man com- "' mittee listed above will comprise the retail council. J.Mr Named to Galesburg Hospital Staff The appointment of Mrs. Margaret Staub to the staff of the Galesburg Cottage Hospital in the anesthesia department was announced today by Miss Eva H. Erickson, hospital administrator. Mrs. Staub is a graduate of the Deaconess Hospital School of Nursing of Buffalo, N. Y., and Lawson General Hospital School for Anesthetists in Georgia. She served with the Army Nurse Corps and has been associated with the anesthesia departments in the Strong Memorial, Highland and South Nassau Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Graves, 228 Linneus Ave., have returned from Miami, Fla., where they spent a! two-week vacation visiting in the) home of Mr. Graves' sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Hobbs. Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Wolff of Chicago and their minor son spent "ast weekend with Mr. Wolff's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wolff, 1063 Mulberry St. Pfc. Robert Harkness, 20, Fifth,™ „ „ , . .„ t .. min , t . e„ n riav Armored Division, recently spenti™ e , rally "to^termmate Sunday a few days at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Harkness, 1115 Beecher Ave. He To Improve Allen Chapel At the fellowship luncheon of the members of Allen Chapel A.M.E. Church, held Sunday evening in the church dining room, the members voted to let the contracts this week for tuck-pointing and painting the exterior trim of the church building. It was also reported to the group that a local cement finisher would donate the labor in the laying of a concrete floor in the parsonage basement at 593 Tompkins. In order to finance this project a rally was outlined and 15 captains, appointed to raise $2,000 for the Church Improvement Fund. trict Sunday afternoon here in the Legion Home, 571 E. North St. Counties covered in the district makeup are Knox, Adams, Schuyler, Fulton and Henry. Frank Mace of Canton, a past commander of the district, presented the trophy awards which served to recognize the honored posts for their membership gains during 1953. List Posts Cited Posts honored were listed as follows (named in order of placing in sizes of post membership rolls): Fifteen to 50 members — Ke- wance (Post No. 960); Liberty and Alpha. Fifty-one to a hundred — Williamsfield, Ipava and Andover. One hundred and one to 200— Lewistown, Vermont and Cuba. Two hundred and one to 600— Rushville, Farmington and Abingdon. Introduce Guests Twenty-one out of 44 posts in the district had representation at the meeting, and reported 622 memberships had been signed for the new year. Among guests introduced were Edward Aken of Bloominglon, state organization officer; Robert Noonan of Plymouth, 3rd Division commander; Carroll Johnson, also of Plymouth, division adjutant; Frank Johnson of Washington (Tazewell County), 16th District commander, and Dr. J. O. Firth of Monmouth, chairman of the nurses procurement committee of the State 40 and 8 Society—Legion honorary group. John W. Bailey of Galesburg, member of the county organization commission of the state group, was among the speakers for the occasion. Slate County Meetings Attention was drawn to the fol lowing county Legion meetings in the district: Knox County in Gales burg, Thursday evening; Fulton County in Avon, Friday evening, Oct. 23, and Henry County in Galva, Tuesday evening, Oct. 20. Greetings were extended to the visiting delegations by John A. Plumer, commander of the Galesburg Legion post. The session was conducted by Willard Peterson of Victoria, commander of the district. was en route to Camp Chaffee, Ark., from Ft. Riley, Kan., where he graduated 10th in a class of 55 during a 15-week photo interpretation course. Alfred W. Tapper of Cambridge is a patient in the Cottage Hospital, room 166, and is allowed to have visitors. Mr. and Mrs. Harold R. Leidy's new address is C-18-Sunset Trailer Nov. 22. Pledges of near $700 were made at the meeting, which was also the occasion of welcoming three new members into the church, Mr. and Mrs. Lindell Goodman and Mrs. Jeannette Proctor. The work is scheduled to begin this week by two local contractors. $10,122 Estate Split Into 15 Legacies for Relatives, Church The net estate of Minnie Nelson of Knox County who died Oct. 2, Village, Tamiami Trail, Bradenton, l i952, is $10,122, according to an in Fla., Highway 41. "Always the Young Strangers" Comes out In Swedish Edition "Always the Young Strangers," the Carl Sandburg autobiography, has just been brought out in a Swedish edition, the author has disclosed to Galesburg friends. Also, an edition has been printed in England. Mr. Sandburg's address at the New York dinner, when he will be formally presented the Tami- Peorian Heads Luther League Of District John Peterson of Salem Lutheran Church, Peoria, was elected president of the Luther League of the Galesburg District, Augustana Lutheran Church, at the annual meeting held Sunday afternoon at the First Lutheran Church in Galesburg. Other officers chosen include Herbert Nelson, Altona, vice president; Peggy Johnson, Woodhull, recording secretary; Gunnard Walden. Peoria, treasurer; Lorraine Martin, Monmouth, devotional secretary, and the Rev. Glenn Anderson, Knoxville, pastoral adviser. Presiding at the business meeting at 5 o'clock was the retiring president, Robert Munneke, Monmouth. The business meeting was followed by a lunch and social hour including a special feature put on by the Peoria Luther League. Former Priest Speaks The fall rally opened with an afternoon program featuring Dr. Peter J. Docswyck, New York, director of the Knights of Christ, an organization of former Roman Catholic priests. Dr. Doeswyck discussed the subject, "Mixed Marriages," and suggested that both Catholic and Protestant youth learn what is involved in marriages between people of opposing views, holding that divergent concepts of parties to matrimonial contracts "generally led to divorces and unhappiness." The afternoon meeting opened with an organ prelude by Mrs. C. E. Van Norman at the organ. The Rev. Leman V. Olsenius was leader of the "singspiration" period. Devotions were conducted by Robert Hanson, president of the First Lutheran League, who also welcomed the assemblage of about 30C persons. The response was by district president, Robert Mun­ neke, Monmouth. A trumpet solo was given by Grant Appcll of Galva with Mrs. Van Norman as accompanist. Discuss Mixed Marriages Following Dr. Docswyck's address, there was a discussion period of mixed marriages. Benediction by Burnell Baldwin, First Lutheran intern, closed the afternoon session. Rally In Evening The Rev. D. V. Jharlson, pastor of Messiah Lutheran Church, Galva, presided at the evening rally which included an audience which filled the main sanctuary of the church. Mrs. Van Norman played "A Cloister Scene" (Mason) and "Intermezzo In E Flat" (Rheinberger). Devotions were conducted by Paul Croon, intern at Trinity Lutheran Church. Speaking on the subject. ."Why I left the Roman Catholic Church," Dr. Docswyck declared his full acceptance of the doctrine of justification by faith as enurciated in the Protestant Reformation of more than 400 years ago, a justification not dependent on money ment Institute Book award in November, will be his only speakingjconsiderations. He told of his ex- engagement this fall as he is busy j tensive studies for the priesthood at work on a one-volume Lincolnjand of experiences and observa- work. Trying to condense a mil-;lions which prompted him to lion and a half words into one biography is quite a task, notes Mr. Sandburg. Realty Transfers Birth Records Hospitals in New York, the Grady Memorial Hospital in Atlanta, Ga., Born at St. Mary's Hospital to: Mr. and Mrs. Paul Marry of 758 Peck St., a daughter Sunday at 4:45 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lundquist of 471 Maple Ave., a son Sunday Community'at 11:22 a.m Mr. and Mrs. Jim Brandt of 911 S. C St. Monmouth, a daughter in today at 4:53 a.m. North Carolina. Mrs. Staub is al Mr. and Mrs. Ed England of 132 member of the American Associa-iDuffield Ave., a daughter today tion of Nurse Anesthetists. I a t 8:30 a.m. Two Kewanee 'Cat Hunters' Fined by Galva Justice Two young men from Kewanee were fined in Galva Sunday after they were arrested with four weapons they claimed they used in "cat hunting." Justice of the Peace Ray Dillon fined Donald Crist, 903 Harrison St., Kewanee, $75, and Ronald Lee Cantrell, 1124 June St., $50. They were charged | with transporting loaded firearms. Galva police, who arrested the pair at 3:30 a.m. Sunday after officers became suspicious of the two men cruising about town in an auto at the early hour, said they found a rifle, a German Luger, a German .32 automatic and an Australian Derringer, all loaded, in the car. Police said the men were carrying additional ammunition. Deputy Sheriff George Nelson was called to Galva from Cambridge to question the pair. They told them they had been cat hunting. Both men were released after their hearing in justice of the peace court. All arms and ammunition were confiscated. Shed Burns in Fire I A shed containing lumber was destroyed by a fire at the Robert Colwell home, 1451 Jefferson St., Sunday afternoon about 2:45. o'clock. [ heritance tax return filed recently in county court. The estate is divided into 15 legacies for a church, friends and relatives of the decedent. Ralph L. Johnson of Pueblo, Colo., a nephew, receives the largest amount, $4,061, with tax, liability of $213. Nephews and!? 1 ' 5 ? 0 Leman V. Olsenius to Robert E. McLaughlin, both of Galesburg in Simmons Addition. Mechanics Homestead and Loan Association to Mrs. Florence E. Lundeen, 1328 W. Losey St., properties in Whiting Subdivision, Chandler and Hurburg Subdivision and in Hyde Park Addition for $3,000; Hyde Park property from Mrs. Lundeen to William II. Mast of Galesburg for $2,000. L. O. Godsil to J. Edward Booth, both of Galesburg, property in Second Southern Addition for INSPECT SMALL ARSENAL—Officer Clark Mugrage and Chief of Police Charles Wheel- bouse of Galva (at left) and Officer Morris Collinson inspect firearms they said they found loaded in a car occupied by two Kewanee men early Sunday in Galva. Tbe men were fined on charges of transporting loaded firearms and were released. The weapons were confiscated. nieces scheduled for $100 each are Eugene Nelson, 873 Bateman St., Mrs. Eva Travis and Carl Johnson, both of 832 Bateman St., Lawrence Johnson, 239 Arnold St., Mrs. Marie Yeaton of Oberlin, Ohio, Russell Johnson of Evanston; Vinton Johnson of Wellesley, Mass., and Mrs. Mildred Hawkinson, 1749 N. Academy St. Also receiving $100 each are Galesburg First Lutheran Church and two friends of the decedent, Nellie B. Johnson, 705 N. Kellogg St. and Mrs. Charles E. Carroll of Denver, Colo. Legacies of $1,353 each, tax $51, are to go to Leland S. and Verdon Johnson, grand-nephews, both of Pueblo, Colo., and Mrs. Anne Barnes, grand-niece of Durango, Colo. The court appointed James Allan Lind of Winnetka as executor for the estate of his mother-in-law, Mrs. Harriette H. P. Simpson of Galesburg, deceased. Lind was alternate executor named in Mrs. Simpson's will which nominated as first choice, her son, William E. Simpson of Galesburg, who died Sept. 12. Her will was admitted to probate Sept. 1. Miss Louise Ferguson of Knoxville to Harley King of Gilson, property in Knoxville for $3,000. Edward L. Sherwood of Galesburg to Wayne C. Sherwood of Knoxville, 126 acres in Chestnut Township. Robert Dale Parkinson to Arthur C. Watters, both of Henderson Township, 160 acres in Henderson Township for $35,000. sever relations at great personal hardship and struggle in readjustment. Has No Malice He expressed no malice towards his former co-religionists but expressed the opinion that he could take no other stand than his belief in Christ as his personal Savior. He cited criticisms of the church from its own leaders citing especially from writings of St. Bridget of Sweden, founder of one of the orders of the church. The offering of the evening was for support of the Knights of Christ organization. After a ten minute discussion period between the speaker and members of the audience, the Rev. Mr. Charleson gave the benediction and Mrs. Van Norman played "Fanfare" by Lemmens. An extended discussion period followed the service for which about 60 persons remained. Marriage Licenses A marriage license has been issued at Lewistown to Daniel Pratt Griswold, Birmingham, and Miss Sara Sue Wilt, Bushnell. - Illness Strikes Former Police Chief Paul Holmes, former Galesburg police chief, was taken from his home, 1035 Lincoln St., to the Cottage Hospital in an emergency police ambulance run Sunday at 4:36 p. m. He reportedly suffered a stroke, one of several which have afflicted him in recent years. Other ambulance., calls during the week end were: Mrs. Gladys Svvanson of Rio, from Steak and Shake Drive-In, Main and Fulton streets, where she is employed, to St. Mary's Hospital; Mrs. Bessie Vawter from 538 N. Kellogg St. to the Cottage Hospital; and Earl Young from 915 N. Broad St. toi the Cottage Hospital. J YOUR BLOOD CENTER URGENTLY NEEDS BLOOD DONORS for WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 14 CALL 4925 or 4674 KNOX COUNTY BLOOD CENTER J

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