Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on October 16, 1953 · Page 2
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 2

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Friday, October 16, 1953
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a *fhe Daily Register-Mail, Galesburg, 111, Friday, October 16, 1953 Broyles Says State Is Lax On Red Issue State Sen. Paul W. Broyles of Mt. Vernon asserted in an address here Thursday night that Illinois laws are Inadequately organized to curb the Communist conspiracy. Sen. Broyles spoke before the regular dinner meeting of the Knox County American Legion Couhcil and Auxiliary in the Legion Home, 571 E. North St. An assembly of over 200 persons heard Sen. Broyles deliver a withering denunciation of disloyal elements in Illinois and other parts of the nation. Declared Commie Haven 'T have made the statement many times, that in view of the fact that our laws in Illinois are inadequate, and since many other states have strengthened their laws against this conspiracy, that Illinois would continue to be a haven for Communists," the legislator declared. Sen. Broyles was the chief sponsor of two Senate bills against the Communists- which were later vetoed by Gov. Stratton. Asked what he thought of the action taken by the governor against the bills, Sen. Broyles replied that he thought that Gov! Stratton made a "mistake." Describes Bills One of the bills proposed has in effect of outlawing the Commu -1 nist party in Illinois. The other instrument would provide for the creation of a state commission consisting of five senators, five House members and five public members, for the purpose of investigating the activities of any person or group suspected of being directed toward the overthrow of the federal or state government. It was recalled that both state departments of the American Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wars had endorsed these two bills. Cites Loyalty Affidavit Sen. Broyles made reference to the Senate and House action in 1951 when a bill was passed to require candidates for public office to file with their nominating papers, an affidavit disavowing membership in the Commie organization or any other subversive group. In this connection, he assailed those individuals who object to a loyalty oath and affidavit, which he declared is a "simple statement under oath that gives them the privilege to say—I am not a traitor to my country." The speaker pointed out that "American young men who are drafted into the Armed Forces must disavow any Communist leanings before they have the honor of facing Communist bullets." Notes More Objections He further charged the the "same group of muddled and fuzzy-brained individuals also object to adequate laws to outlaw Communist conspirators." Broyles also asserted that "no person who is informed of the facts about this Communist conspiracy would want a Communist to teach his child in any grade, or on any level, nor would he want as a teacher one who defends the right of a Communist to speak." Citing documented evidence of the evU work of this conspiracy, the speaker said "no competent educator, could honestly deny that Communism is a danger to our way of life in America." Makes Recommendations In further emphasizing that Communism is a menace and holds influence in Illinois, Broyles said every state in the nation must cooperate with the federal government by outlawing the Red conspiracy. "Every state should create in- vestgating commissions to root GALE PRODUCTS CITED BY LEGION—A certificate of recognition was presented to Gale Products by the Knox County American Legion .Council Thursday evening when the organization convened here in the Legion Home. The award cited the Gale plant for its high ratio of war veterans among its male employes. Willard Peterson (second from right) of Victoria, 15th (Continued on page 3) Motorists Warned To Be Cautious In School Areas Cooperation of motorists was sought today by Al Gilson, Junior Chamber of Commerce safety chairman in charge of painting safety signs on streets near Galesburg schools. When approaching schools Saturday, drivers were asked to be on the lookout for auxiliary city police who will be on duty to protect painting contractors and painters who will be lettering school signs on the streets. The word SCHOOL will be painted at 24 locations Saturday by paint crew members who have agreed to donate their time. Signs were painted last Saturday at Hitchcock, Farnham and Allen Park schools. YOU DON'T NEED A MAGIC WAND To maka your dreams coma true. Everyone'* dream is to own » home, a place to entertain friends, a place where they have no landlord restraints. When the weather lurns told and rainy, one's mind just naturally turns to thoughts of home and fireside. Do some thinking about this yourself and than check the Classified section. There you will find many choice homes offered for sale. Among them is sura to be your dream home. Classification 24, Homes for Sale, will give you the Information you need to maka your dreams a reality. Turn to tha Seal Estate ads now and tea for yourself. THE DAILY REGISTER-MAIL Phone 4455 T Liquor Dealer 'Not Guilty' Sunday Sale A five-man jury has found Peter Spilios, proprietor of the DeLuxe Cafe, "not guilty" of illegal selling of liquor on Sunday, The jury verdict was delivered Thursday afternoon in a brief trial before Justice John C. Kost. Corporation Counsel John Blake, prosecuting the case for the city, said today that he will not appeal the decision to a .higer court. Spilios, therefore, is cleared of the charge of violating the city ordinance prohibiting Sunday liquor sales. The cafe owner, however, still faces a second charge—violation of state statute. The case, scheduled for Knox County Court, has been continued, pending the calling of a jury, according to Assistant) State's Attorney Dale F. Ruedig Jr. Alderman Reports Sale Alderman. Owen Budd, who signed a complaint in the city case, was the only witness to ap -i pear at the trial Thursday. He testified that he had bought aj half-pint of whisky at the DeLuxei Cafe, 236 S. Seminary St., Sept. 61 at 2:30 p.m. from an employe of the establishment. Attorney Blake submitted an unopened bottle of whisky as an exhibit of the Budd purchase. The attorney told the jury that the cafe owner was responsible for the sale since it was conducted by his agent. The city attorney cited a portion of the city ordinances as follows No alcoholic beverage shall be sold at retail or consumed on any licensed premises on ... . Sunday after the hour of 1 a. m. Cites Possible Revocation Counsel for the defendant declared that the trial could well be the first step toward revocation of Spilios' liquor license. He added that the proprietor should not face such a heavy loss for a sale which he did not make in person. The defense also pointed to the wording of the complaint, "Peter Spilios, doing business as the DeLuxe Cafe, sold liquor on Sunday after the hour of 1 a. m." Spilios had not made the sale in question, it was emphasized. Only a few minutes were used by the jury in reaching a not-guilty verdict. The members were William Bohan, foreman, Burdette Ross, Pete Burkett, Forrest Royce and Jess Pico. A sixth member, Floyd Sargeant, was excused when he arrived after the trial had begun. Attorney Accepts Jurors The jury was accepted without examination by either attorney. The slate was selected by Constable Carl E. Edw'ardson, Justice Kost ordered a jury called shortly before the hearing was scheduled. Alderman Reluctant The alderman arrived at the hearing at 2:20 p. m.—20 minutes after the scheduled time. He testified to his reluctance to appear on the grounds that he has learned of Sunday liquor violations by other establishments—both clubs and taverns. "If others are entitled to violate the ordinance, so is Pete," he concluded. Alderman Budd also stated before the jury that he had warned Spilios several time against Sunday sales. "But if the law can't be observed, we should repeal it," he told a reporter. Mayor Leo Morrison today declined to comment on the Spilios case. He has stated before that the Galesburg Liquor Commission will not consider revocation of the DeLuxe license until after courts hear the cases against SpiLos. Laymen Ask Revocation A spokesman for the Laymen of Galesburg has stated that the organization of church men at a recent meeting adopted a resolution calling on the mayor to revoke the DeLuxe liquor license. A similar request was made weeks ago by the Galesburg Ministerial Association, but the condition was stipulated that the charges against Spilios be proved. The county court case against Spilios was brought on a complaint by Police Chief George Fuller who acted on information obtained from a detective. The investigator has stated that he purchased whisky directly from Spilios on the same Sunday that Alderman Budd reported making a buy. Attorney Ruedig has pointed out that a delay in trial of the case is necessary since county court juries usually are summoned only District commander, is shown presenting the award to Patrick Cahlll, plant manager. Left to right, are Richard R. Larson of Galesburg, district representative in the General Assembly; John A. Plumer, commander of the local Legion post; Cahlll; Richard Shover, personnel director at Gale Products; Peterson,, and State Sen. Paul W. Broyles of Mt. Vernon, speaker of the evening. The recognition of the Gale plantl formed one of the meeting high lights of the county Legion organization and Ladies Auxiliary. James Woods, assistant personnel manager at the Gale plant, also attended the session. Other guests present were Robert O. Johnson, superintendent of the Knox County office of the Illinois Public Aid Commission; Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bollinger of Cameron; Mrs. Willard Peterson, 15th district director; Otis McCoy of Canton, Fulton County commander, and Robert Nooner, also of | Canton, 3rd Division commander Mr. Bollinger is commander of the Legion's 14th District, and Mrs. Bollinger is president of the Warren-Henderson Legion group. Mark First Meeting This was the first official meeting under the guidance of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Tucker of Wataga, commander and president of the Council and Auxiliary, respectively. Ralph M. Noble Post here was host to the affair. Greetings to I the visiting delegations were ex tended by John A. Plumer, com mander of the local group, and Miss Julia Nelson, president of the Ladies Auxiliary. In the absence of Mrs. Walter Howard, of Abingdon, first vice president and membership chairman for the Auxiliary, Mrs. Tucker called on Miss Nelson, junior activities chairman, to preside during the roll call of units. One hundred per cent participa-j tion was noted in the planning for the Auxiliary membership. Eachj representative of the units was given by the president a ribbon award. Business for the Council included the referral of the budget for the county funds to the finance committee for a recommendation in November, a discussion of a project of a television for the Knox County Home and Hospital, and the present membership drive in the county. Wataga's post commander, George Lindstrom, . drew the "prize" for low membership in the Legion's county drive for membership. Gordon Mullooly, vice commander for the county, called the membership roll Twelve persons drew veterans' craft awards for attendance prizes. Mrs. Tucker announced the fol lowing chairmen of county Auxiliary committees and other appointive officers for the new year: Assistant sergeant at arms, Mrs. Robert Carr, Galesb'urg; Americanism, Mrs. John Welch, Williamsfield; Auxiliary loan fund, Mrs. R. Crumm, Altona; child welfare, Mrs. Oscar Olson, Oneida; community service, Mrs. A. Martin, Knoxville; coupon, Mrs. Birdie Cahill, Oneida; equipment, Mrs. Max Jones, Galesburg; Girl's State, Mrs. Gerald Shafer, Wataga; Gold Star, Mrs. Max Sanford; junior activities, Miss Julia Nelson, Galesburg; Also, legislative, Mrs. George Runkle, Altona; liaison, Mrs. Charles Spangler, Williamsfield; membership, Mrs. Walter Howard, Abingdon; music Mrs. John Snare, Williamsfield; national security, Mrs. R. Egnew, Victoria; nominating, Mrs. Henry Larson, Altona, and Mrs. Arlein Johnson, Abingdon; Pan-American, Mrs. M. Bowman, Maquon; past presidents parley, Mrs. Donald Kneer, Williamsfield; poppy, Mrs. George Pointer, Maquon; publicity, Mrs. Gordon Taylor, Wataga; radio, Mrs. C. M. Stromquist, Galesburg; rehabilitation, Mrs. Walter Bantz, Yates City; special project, Mrs. Walter Forbes, Galesburg, and veterans' craft, Mrs. Leroy Max well, Wataga. The finance committee consists of Mrs. P. McKeighan, Yates City; Mrs. B. Nott, Abingdon, and Mrs. Dean Gibbs, Victoria. The next meeting of the county units will be held Thursday evening, Nov. 19, at the Altona Legion Home. Opposition to Cattle Price Gains Headway Complete Job Of Adding Four Voting Places The vast amount of clerical work required in connection with the addition of four voting precincts in the city was completed today at the office of the Galesburg Election Commission in the City Hall. One precinct was added to the eight in the 3rd ward, one was added to the four in the 7th ward, and the 6th ward's total of six precincts was tipped to eight. In setting up the new precinct in the 3rd ward, the 6th precinct was divided to form the 9th pre cinct. A division of the 3rd pre cinct in the 7th ward made pos sible the 5th precinct in that area Establishment of the 7th precinct in the 6th ward was more complicated as it was necessary to take parts of the 1st, 3rd, 4th and 6th precincts to form the new precinct. The 8th precinct in this ward was brought about by divid ing the 2nd precinct. Considerable study was required to reach a decision as to how the new precincts could be set up. This study was made by George Shirck, Rolland Root and Robert A. Hallberg, Election Commission members, along with Glen Mills,, the group's chief clerk. After the division had been de termined, the personnel in the of fice was increased to handle the WASHINGTON (UP)-Two of the!clerical work. The first step was the writing of new verification books to place the affected voters in the proper precincts. The white cards in the Commission's permanent files were then pulled by streets and arranged alphabetically. A similar procedure was then followed with the yellow cards in the precinct books. The precinct numbers were then changed on both sets of cards. The next step was to mail- notices of the changes to all voters who will go to a new polling place in the next election. Replacement of the white cards in the permanent file and the yellow cards in the precinct books was followed by a final check of the precinct books with the corrected precinct lists. Unless there is a special election, and none is in the offing, the first occasion to use the new voting arrangement will be the primary election next April 13. country's big farm organizations have vetoed the House Agriculture Committee's request for a cattle price support program and three industry groups indicated they also will advise Secretary of Agriculture Ezra T. Benson against the move. Benson Thursday asked 23 livestock and farm groups for their reaction to the proposal which he said would "involve administrative actions of great magnitude and of a complex nature." Actions Set Forth He listed what actions he believed would be necessary, including reimposition of unpopular compulsory grading, and asked the groups to give their opinion as to the possible effect on the "welfare of the livestock and meat industry, as well as on the future beef supply for consumers." The American Farm Bureau Federation has wired Benson that cattle price supports would be a step "toward government price fixing" and "amount to socialization of American agriculture." The National Grange said it believes current emergency measures—federal purchases of canned beef and hamburger, a low-cost feed program, and a livestock loan program—"will gain in effectiveness as more fully used." County Asks Supreme Court To Rehear Strip Mining Case Knox County has asked the Illinois Supreme Court to "rehear the casft of the county zoning ordinance as opposed to strip mining. The court rendered a decision Sept. 24, indicating that the county zoning ordinance is void in banning strip minng. ' A county pettion filed Wednesday asks (1) that the court clarify its decision as to whether 1he zoning resolution is unconstitutional in 1 general or only as it applies to Midland Electric Coal Co. property in Salem Township, (2) that the court review its opinion and grant a re hearing. Could Reopen Arguments AU6rney Burrel Barash, special attorney assisting State's Attorney William H. Small in the strip mining case, said today that rehearing would permit attorneys to re- stale their arguments but would not admit any new evidence in the case. The petition by the county suggests that the court has overlooked or misapprehended certain points, including the economic and general welfare elements of the case. Taking issue with the court's opinion, the petition states that the county will suffer substantial and continuing financial loss if strip mining is to continue. The legal decision pointed out that land used for agricultural purposes may be worth only $250 as contrasted to $5,000 an acre for strip mining. Chillicothe's Dusty Roads Irk Housewives CHILLICOTHE, 111. Ifl —"Ashes to ashes — dust to dust — if the city won't act, I guess we must," say Chillicothe's dust • covered housewives. Lady pickets, bearing signs with such legends, are blockading a street on the north side of Chilli cothe, because, they said, they can't stand the clouds of dust swirling across a recently graveled road. Between 30 and 40 women who live in a three-block area set up the blockade Thursday — an obstruction consisting of baby buggies, velocipedes, parked automobiles and bicycles. They say they'll continue picketing until the city gives them some relief from the dust they claim is ruining their home furnishings and their tempers. A spokesman for the women said they put the blame on the city administration and the S. M .I H. Construction Co., which has a contract to blacktop the road. She said the company sent a water truck to sprinkle the road Thurs day, but the women wouldn't let it pass. "But, we're sick of dust and we don't want water. We want oil," she said. UN Swings to Latins 9 Plan For Morocco UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (UP)— The United Nations main Political Committee was expected to vote down today an Arab-Asian demand for immediate action in France's dispute with Morocco. The 60-nation committee was expected to adopt instead a milder proposal of Latin-American origin. The resolution sponsored by the 15-nation Afro-Asian bloc calls for immediate lifting of martial law in Morocco, the establishment of "democratic institutions," the holding of free elections and the setting of a five-year deadline for Moroc can independence. However, Bolivia was expected to present a resolution that would strike out the operative parts of the Afro-Asian measure, retaining as its only major section an observation that last year's assembly recommendation in the French Moroccan dispute had not been im plemented. Last year's measure simply called upon France and Morocco to conduct negotiations in a constructive manner and to take steps to ensure the realization of Moroccan independence and sovereignty. Engineer Orders Crew to Leap; He Dies in Wreck DECATUR, 111 (IP)—An engineer told four crewmen to jump to safety and then rode to his death trying to avert a railroad wreck Thursday night. Engineer John Paul Bolin, 49, Decatur, was killed when his locomotive smashed into the caboose of a switching freight train at Casner, about seven miles east of here. His four crewmen all jumped seconds before the crash and escaped injury. Sheriff David M. Peters of Macon County said Bolin, driving Westbound Baltimore and Ohio freight train No. 922 from Indianapolis, apparently saw the second freight ahead as he rounded a curve. The other train had stopped to switch some cars onto a spur. Grave Search Fails to Yield Marsh's Body KANSAS CITY W — The lime- filled grave of kidnap victim Bobby Greenlease was reopened today, but officers found nothing to indicate another body had been buried there. John Downs, Buchanan County prosecutor, ordered the grave reopened "just on an off-chance" that Thomas Marsh's body might be there. Cites Tax Revenue The county declared that the mining worth is a one-time valuation, producing only one coal harvest, whereas farming produces a crop every year. County tax revenue also would decline with farm land dropping to tax valuation of only about five dollars an acre after it had been stripped for coal. Also sought by the county petition is a clear ruling by the court as to strip-mining operations in general in the county. The court is asked to specifically state whether the zoning ordinance Is void only as to land which already is in use for strip mining. 860 Acres Involved Marsh Absolved Carl Austin Hall, who confessed kidnaping and slaying 6-year-old Bobby, first said the child was shot to death by Marsh. Later he absolved Marsh, saying he alone shot the boy. Officials have speculated that the missing Marsh, an ex-convict, also had been killed. Held in the Jackson County Jail here with. Hall is Mrs. Bonnie Brown Heady. Bobby's ,body was buried in the back yard of her St. Joseph, Mo., home. The court is asked to decide whether Midland may mine 860 acres in restricted districts of Victoria and Truro Townships. The land has been drilled and mapped and has railroad layouts, all in preparation for mining. Non-conforming use Is a means by which owners of property may gain exception from a zoning restriction which is imposed after the use of >the property was established. The legal point, according to Attorney Barash, in the Victoria and Truro properties is whether company ownership and mining preparation of the land prior to the passage of the zoning ordinance could constitute a non-conforming exception. Commission OKs Crossing Devices A United Press dispatch today from Springfield reports that the Illinois Commerce Commission has granted the petition of the Santa Fe Railway Co. for the installation of flashers at the crossings at Main, Henderson and Academy streets in Galesburg. These crossings are presently protected by flashers and when the City Council some weeks ago adopted a resolution approving the company's request, it was indicated that the change will involve protective devices to be operated automatically and replace the existing manual operation. Cy'd Lites One skunk is killed while still another one wanders around business district. . . . Officials think it is a pet that has been deodorized. . . . They won't know for sure till the wind changes. Eisenhower starts on fence building trip. . . . Can't blame him: building fences is one of the best ways of keeping posted. Thief steals judge's clothes which judge left in his court office while he donned his judicial robes. . . . This was one suit the judge lost before he finished trying it. Castle on Stage falls on opera tenor as he concludes his act ... He is one of the few actors who can truthfully say his performance brought down the house. when several cases are to be tried. He stated that the trial probably wil not be .scheduled until $ome tjnie in November. Language Trouble UNITED NATIONS, N. Y. (UP) — Henry Cabot Lodge Jr., U. S. delegate to the United Nations, stopped translators dead in their tracks Thursday when he accused Soviet Russia of "shenanigans" in the Security Council. A half hour later the French translator interpreted it as "bad pleasantries." Soviet delegate Andrei Vishinsky called it "something referring to Jmachinations.'" Assembly and Parade Open G.H.S. Homecoming; Schedule Game, Dance Ann Harwood Queen Helen Dee Donovan Beginning the three-day celebration of Homecoming for Galesburg Senior High School were the assembly and parade held yesterday. Sponsored by the Student Council, these annual events along with the game to be held tonight and the dance which is tomorrow night, are much awaited events for the students and alumni of G.H.S. Under the direction of Miss Dena Saaijenga, the assembly was based on the fairy tale, "The Emperor's Clothes." The plot is built around a clothes - loving king Engineer Group Holds Meeting and Tours Local Plant A tour of the Butler Manufacturing Co. Thursday night followed a dinner meeting at Club 19 by the West-Central Chapter of the Illinois Society of Engineers. The tour was arranged and conducted by R. Keith Holloway, plant engineer. The chapter includes engineers from Galesburg, Kewanee and the Til Cities. John Dahlberg of Galesburg was chairman of the meeting and introduced James Morrow of Kewanee, president, who was in charge of the business meeting. The minutes of the previous meeting were read by Clarence Bates of Kewanee, secretary. A report on membership was presented, activities of the organization and the women's auxiliary were outlined, and announcement was made that the December meeting in Kewanee will be A Ladies' Night affair, with engineers from Rock Island, Mercer, Henry Warren and Knox Counties to participate. Speaking briefly during the business session were Louis Papp- meier and John Weber, both of Galesburg. played by Vincent Cebert. Thelma Fite was starred as his wife, the Queen. Adding humor and sparkle were Sandra Flesher and Lynne Willis as the two jesters. The two conspirators were Mo and Lina, played by Eddie Peterson and Pat Hendricks, respectively. Music and dancing were also in eluded in the story with a solo by Jim Goad, a song by ( a male quartet composed of Ken Nelson, Ken Turner, Clark Lofgren and Dave Swanson, humorous songs by Vincent Cebert, Dan Leinbach and Pat Hendricks, and a solo by Sher rill Thomas. Dances by Pat Hickerson, Sandra Flesher and Lynne Willis, and a tap line also added variety to the assembly. Coronation Is Climax Climaxing the event was the crowning of the king and queen. Willard Sargent and Helen Nichols will reign over the Homecoming celebration for this year. They are attended by Ann Harwood, as junior attendant, and Dee Donovan, as sophomore attendant. The three girls were presented with corsages. The crowning of the king and queen with new jewel- and fur- bedecked crowns and the presentation of scepters begins a new tradition for G.H.S. Homecomings. After the assembly, there was a parade through the downtown business section of Galesburg. Under the sponsorship of Roland Hegg and Edwin Lantz, the parade Ueft the high school at 2:45 yester­ day afternoon. Led by the G.H.S. band and majorettes, many humorous and beautiful floats were seen by the citizens of Galesburg. Following the band was the royal party: the king, queen, attendants, and their escorts. The three class floats, sophomore, junior and senior, came next, followed by the walking floats of the organizations. Give Prizes for Floats After the parade prizes were by the Junior Chamber of Commerce, which has given G.H.S. four traveling trophies as prizes. Parade and Homecoming Pictures on Page Eight Under the slogan, "We graduate to Victory," the senior class was awarded the winning prize for the class float. Taking first place in the walking floats was the Stage Call float which followed the theme of "Dragnet". Second and third places went to Choir and Girls Service League, respectively. Concluding the celebration will be the Homecoming dance to be held tomorrow night in Steele Gymnasium. Brad Williams' orchestra will provide the music for the semi-formal affair. For an autumn theme, cornstalks, stars and a moon will be placed around the gym. A dance bid fashioned like a football will be presented to each couple upon buying their ticket. i Vagrant Sentenced to Six Months at Farm Frank Swartout, 55, of Gales burg, today was sentenced in Knox County Court to six months at the Illinois Penal Farm for violation of probation. Swarout received one-year probation July 11 on a vagrancy conviction, He was arrested for intoxication at 1:20 a. m. today. Deputy Sheriff Edwin Watkins today escorted to the farm at Vandalia four prisoners as follows: Kenneth B. Hodgson, 40, of 1338 Clark St., four months; Fay B. Smith, 55, four months; Franze Abbott, 58, of 1455 Florence Ave., six months, and Bert Roy Spen cer, 75, of Galesburg, six months All four were convicted on vagrancy. Invite Public To Dedication At Research (Pictures 1st Pg 2nd Section) All residents of Galesburg art. being invited to attend exercises for dcdicHlion of the new research laboratory of Galesburg State Research Hospital. This laboratory, which is under the direction of Dr. Harold E. Himwich, will be named the Thudichum Psychiatric Research Laboratory, in honor of Thudichum, the f» st man to investigate the chemistry of the brain. Dedication of the laboratory will take place tomorrow, Saturday, Oct. 17. The laboratory will be open for inspection from 8 to 10 o'clock in the morning. The section chiefs and their assistants will be in their laboratories during that period and will be glad to describe the research on mental disease which will be performed there. These laboratories will also be open for inspection the rest of the day except for one interval, between 10:30 a.m. and noon, Governor to Participate The next part of the program will begin at 10:30 a.m. and be completed before noon. This part of the program is a fitting recognition of the importance of the occasion. Gov. William S. Stratton will unveil a plaque, inscribed with the name of the laboratory and the date of the dedication. Addresses will be made by Dr. Otto L. Bettag, director of the Department of Public Welfare, and Dr. Perclval Bailey, a world renowned neurosurgeon. Dr. R. J. Graff, superintendent of the Galesburg State Research Hospital, lias made ample preparations to accommodate all those desiring to attend this portion of the program. Tho remainder of the program will be contributed by internationally known investigators in the field of mental disease. Dr. David McKenzie Rioch, who is a director of the neuropsychiatry division of the Army Medical Service Graduate School, will discuss relationship between the brain and consciousness. Dr. Rioch has been interested in all aspects of mental disease for many years. He has worked on the anatomy of the brain and its physiological func- worked on the anatomy of tho tlons, and analyzed both neurological and psychiatric abnormalities. Dr. Seymour S. Kety, who has studied the metabolism of the brain in the living human being, will discuss the results obtained by methods of his development. He not only has made observations on normal human beings but he has also made comparisons between normal individuals and those who are suffering from mental diseases of various types. Briton, Canadian Also Speakers The next speaker, Dr. W. Feldberg, is a visitor from England. He has made many important discoveries on the chemical changes which take place whenever the brain goes into activity. He will describe some of his observations on the metabolism of the normal brain as well as the abnormal brain, for example in patients with epilepsy. The last speaker, Dr. D. Ewen Cameron, of McGill University, Montreal, Canada, is a leading psychiatrist, whose specialty is the mental diseases of old age. His part of the program is especially appropriate, for the mental diseases of old age have a high priority in the work of the new research laboratory. The chairman for the scientific session will be Dr. R. W. Gerard, who is the head of one of the leading research laboratories working on brain metabolism. This will be an unusual occasion and will undoubtedly stir up much interest, not only among residents of Galesburg, but also in the state of Illinois and in the entire country. Marriage Licenses Walter L. Grose of Canton and Miss Jane S. Montgomery of Galesburg. James D. dinger of Chariton County, Missouri, and Miss Mary Shane of Galesburg. K. E. McKillip Jr. of Galesburg and Miss Patricia F. Mills of Berwick Township, Warren County. Attend Funeral Rites A group of relatives from Galesburg attended the funeral services Wednesday at West Point, near Bowen in Hancock County, for Mrs. Belle Stillwell, 92, of Bowen, who died Sunday. The Galesburg group included Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Stinson, Mrs. Margaret Dutton, Mr. and Mrs. II. S. Stinson and son, Robert. To Meet in Altona ALTONA — Mothers of World War II will meet at the home of Mrs. Roy Larson at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Margaret Whiting will be assisting hostess. RUMMAGE SALE SALVATION ARMY 147 South Cherry St. SATURDAY. OCT. 17 DOOM Open at 8 A.M. LATE SHOW SATURDAY DRIVE-IN THEATRE Come as late «> 9:30 p.m. See 2 top attractions for price of onel "The Cimarron Kid" - at 7:00 and 9:30 "Pony Express" - al 11:00 BOX OFFICE OPIN UNTIL 11:15 P. M.

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