Page 2 article text (OCR)
a Tht Dailv Registet-Mail. Galesburfc ill, Saturday. October 17, 1953 Area Meetings Set to Sum Up Farmer Beliefs An estimated *700 Illinois farmers will attend five area meetings the week of Oct. 26-30 to hear preliminary reports of farmers' opinions on current agriculture issues. One of these meetings will be held here in the Hotel Custer Thursday, Oct. 29, from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. ' The other meetings are arranged at Mt. Vernon, Oct. 26; Jacksonville, Oct. 27; Champaign, Oct. 28, and DeKalb, .Oct. 30. Stronghwrst Man Aids Otto Steffey of Stronghurst, vice president of the Illinois Agricultural Association—the statewide Farm Bureau organization— posted the schedule of area sessions in the state, Stronghurst Man Aids Otto Steffey of Stronghurst, vice president of the Illinois Agricultural Association—the statewide Farm Bureau organization—posted the schedule of area sessions in the state. At the report meetings, Steffey said chairmen of county policy development committees will sum up the opinions of farmers in their counties for consideration by the I.A.A. tentative resolutions committee. Formal drafting of resolutions that set the policy of the organization will take place the final day of the I.A.A.'s 39th annual meeting Nov. 16-19 in Chicago, Steffey said. Ten minutes will be allowed each county report so that all counties can be heard, Steffey said. A county summary will be submitted, as will a written summary prepared by the county HE WASN'T KIDDING—Kenneth Nelson, 2, clutches his double- barreled cork popgun and a partridge as he smiles indulgently for a picture after his "hunting" expedition in Boyne City, Mich. His mother, Mrs. Dorwin Nelson (left) just smiled when Kenneth announced he was going hunting. She was surprised when he returned to their yard a little later clutching a still warm partridge. Mrs. Nelson surmised the bird had hroken its neck against a wire. Ken wouldn't talk. (AF Wirephoto.) Gruver Escape Was Through Front Door I)WIGHT, III. MP) — The superintendent of the State Women's Reformatory said Friday night "we believe" escapee Betty Gruver "went out through the front door" of her cottage. Mrs. Ora Wakefield, the warder in charge of the cottage where the former night club girl was confined, was ordered suspended by Mrs. Mary Powers, the superintendent. Miss Gruver was serving a 14- year sentence for the killing of a former Urbana gambler and tourist camp operator. Cottage Locked Mrs. Wakefield said that at 8 o'clock Thursday night she locked the door of the cottage where Betty and 17 other inmates were confined. Betty was gone when Mrs Wakefield opened it again at 5:30 this morning. "We're virtually certain that Betty didn't squeeze between the bars of her bedroom window and drop 16 feet to the ground," said Mrs. Powers. "We believe she went out through the front door." Fast Penman Slips Months After Visit Galesburg authorities believe they finally have a lead on an committees, the I.A.A. vice presi-iunwelcome, fast - moving visitor dent continued. Each of the area report meet ings will be chairmanned by Steffey,, who is also chairman-of the I.A.A. tentative resolutions committee. Cullen B. Sweet, I.A.A. assistant secretary of organization, will act as secretary at the five report meetings. Plan Open Sessions Subject matter of the reports will be considered by the I.A.A. tentative resolutions committee at two separate meetings in Chicago Nov. 3-4 and Nov. 10-11, Steffey said. During the I.A.A.'s annual meeting, open sessions of the resolutions committee will be held Nov. 17 in the.Sherman Hotel. It is at this meeting that any farmer in Illinois can make himself heard on whatever subject he desires, Steffey emphasizes. Final adoption of resolutions takes place Thursday, Nov. 19. Expected to attend the five area report meetings will be I.A.A. directors, members of the I.A.A. tentative resolutions committee, delegates to the I.A.A. annual meeting, county Farm Bureau presidents, farm advisers and Farm Bureau county organizations directors, Steffey concluded. Unwanted Harvest Hand Works Corn Fields in Galesburg Township A group of farmers in an area of Galesburg Township of Knox County has encountered evidence of thefts of corn direct from the fields during .the past several days. One individual reported that a considerable amount of corn is missing from the stalks in three different fields on his two farms. The supposition is that the corn is picked, piled on the ground and then carried in sacks to fence lines along the roadway. Footprints appear in field where the corn has been found missing to indicate that the com has been stolen in this manner. No vehicle tracks have been noted in the fields concerned. The vexed group has arranged to have the area patrolled in an effort to apprehend the ambitious intruders. Little John Coal Co. Bestows on Knox 125 Acres Near 'Green Oaks' Knox College has announced receipt of an additional gift of land in the Green Oaks area near the Spoon River east of Galesburg. A tract of 125 acres has been given the college by the Little John Coal Company. It bounds on the part of Green Oaks farm recently given the college for outdoor laboratory use by attorney Alvah S. Green, a Knox graduate in the class of 1890. who wrote and cashed seven bad checks here in a 1'/6-hour period July 3. '' Assistant State's Attorney Dale F. Rucdig Jr. plans to contact the FBI to discover whether Wayne O'Halloran, arrested recently in York, Pa., is the George J. Hill who wrote the Galesburg checks. Ruedig is acting on information obtained by Detective William Allison. Victim Provides Link Allison discovered the Pennsylvania arrest in a monthly bulletin published by a detective agency. He showed the bulletin picture of O'Halloran to one of the local check victims, who identified the man as Hill. Ruedig said today that he will send a detainer warrant to York for O'Halloran if he proves to be the man wanted here. The penman who appeared in Galesburg used the name, "George Hill" as an alias and is believed to be George Saunders, an inveterate penman with a string of at least seven pen names. All seven of the Galesburg bad checks were signed with the name of Hill and written on the Bank of Galesburg. One was for $40, the other six for $30 each. They were cashed at seven Galesburg stores in the peak hour of Friday evening business — too late to check them at the bank. $220 in Bad Business The penman's visit was bad business for the seven merchants who sold only about fifty dollars in merchandise and provided the remainder in cash for checks totalling $220. In four stores, checks were cashed with no purchases being made. In other Galesburg bad-check cases, W. A. Dickerson, 34, of LeRoy, Minn., pleaded guilty in Knox County Court Friday afternoon to obtaining mo.iey from the Broadview Hotel by means of false writing. Judge Gale Mathers ordered him to pay a $100 fine and to make restitution in the amount of $64 for four bad checks written in June. The judge also ordered Dickerson placed on probation for one year. Authorities reported still a third local check case — a slick operation if early indi- • cations are true. A Galesburg bank is believed to have lost $150 to a forger who wrote a check of that amount on an account which he had opened at the bank with the deposit of a $400 phony check. Have You Heard That... Honor Rolls For AlWood Announced Mr. and Mrs. Norman Walters I WOODHULL-Honor rolls for Alof Chieo, Calif., are visiting her (Wood schools have been released brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and j by Principal Don Metzger of the Mrs. Eddie Daily of Knoxville and other relatives. William C. Wetherbee left Friday for his home in Arcadia, Calif., after spending part of the summer in Galesburg, his native city. Pays Disorderly Fine Dale L. Markham, 45, of 163 N Kellogg St., paid $17.40 before Justice John C. Kost for being drunk and disorderly Friday at 8:17 p.m. at Prairie and Main streets. BULLETIN! BIG NEWS National Want Ad Week is Next Week. Inquest Jury Rules Man's Death From Gun Blast as Suicide The death of Arthur Ja- Ernst, 78, of 1649 W. Main St., Friday from a gunshot wound in the chest was ruled as suicide by a coroner's jury at an inquest over the body Friday evening in the Kimber and West Mortuary. ' The jury's verdict pointed out that Mr. Ernst died from a hemorrhage of the lung as result of a self-inflicted gunshot wound while depressed over the condition of his health. Testimony indicated that the man had been in failing health for a considerable period of time, and he had previously threatened to take his own life. Mrs. Florence Ernst, wife of the Practical Nurses At St. Mary's Form Unit: Name Officers A special meeting of the licensed practical nurses and nurses aid of St. Mary's Hospital was held recently for the election of officers and the selection of a name for the organization, which was voted "The L.P.N, and N.A. Association." Officers elected were: president, Mary Tate; vice president, Dorothy McVay; • secretary, Florence Rosenberg, and treasurer, Marie Wilson. Sister M. Benigna, superior, was guest speaker for the evening. All members anticipate much benefit to be derived from lectures and films being presented in future monthly meetings. Receives New Duty A. 1 C. Ken Diefendorf, 22, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray E. Diefendorf, 249 Phillips St., is visiting his home while on a delay en route from Forbes Air Force Base, Topeka, Kan., to the Rapid City, S. D., A. F. Base, where he has a new duty assignment. Now in his third year of service in the Air Force, Diefendorf attended a weather school at Chanute Field, following his return last February from Okinawa Island, where he was based with a B-29 outfit. He expects to leave Monday for his new base. senior high school and Principal Don Roberts of the junior high school. The roll is for the first six weeks period, covering 29 days of school. The senior high school honor roll is as follows Seniors — 5.0: Dean Fischer, Patty Johnson, Peggy Johnson; 4.75: Sidney Rutledge; 4.5: Nancy Ingram, Ethel Kugler; 4.25: Dolores DeRew, Gurnie Jordan, Wayne Kapple, Shirley Krueger, Alan Petersen; 4.0: Alice Gustafson, Gary Johnson. Juniors — 5.0: Janet Holmes, Dolly Spivey; 4.75: Marcia Rehn; 4.5: Cynthia Fleharty, Paul Kronsted, Marlene Lucas, Joyce Ossian; 4.25: Richard Bloomberg, Janice Bodeen, Doris Carlson, Carolee Murdock, Marvin Palm, Jack Perry; 4.0: James Bergstrom, Harry Carlson, Barbara Cushman, Ruby McDowell, Wanda Nimrick. Sophomores — 5.0: Dennis Whimpey; 4.75: John Baird, Sandra Johnson; 4.5: Marsha Kingery, David Roberts; 4.25: Gary Frenell, Lucille Granger, Barbara Lee, Suzanne Pople; 4.0: Kathlene deceased, testified at the inquest e > »»w"rae ropie; 4 .u: nauuene which was conducted by Dr. Jack" Ande - r - s ™- Eu & ene Malcolm, Fran son K. Effmeyer, deputy* coroner of the county. Mr. Ernst died in Cottage Hospital Friday at 11:22 a. m. He was found by his wife wounded on the front porch of his residence- at 6:50 a. m. that day. A 410- gauge shotgun was on the floor near the. man's feet. Mr. Ernst was born at North Henderson Feb. 21, 1875, and had been a lifelong resident of Knox County. He attended Knox County schools and Brown's Business College. His marriage to Lillie Dossett took place March 17, 1898, and she preceded him in death in 1926. His marriage to Florence Carson took place in Monmouth March 18, 1934. He was a retired farmer and had engaged in the real estate business. Mr. Ernst was a member of the Methodist faith. Surviving are the wife; a daughter, Mrs. Hortense Judson of Galesburg; a stepdaughter, Mrs. Helen Van Alstyne of Rock Island; four sisters, Mrs. Cora Poole and Mrs. Ella Franklin of Galesburg, Mrs. Jennie Flak of Everett, Wash., and Mrs. Dora Robinson of Peoria; four grandchildren and four great grandchildren. Funeral services will be conducted Monday at 2 p. m. in the Kimber and West Chapel. The Rev. John H. Clarke, pastor of the Knoxville Methodist Church, will officiate and burial will be in Memorial Park Cemetery. Friends may call at the chapel Sunday. Red Cross Answers Appeal of Family for Clothing, Furnishings Knox County Chapter, American Red Cross, has acknowledged an appeal from a Galesburg family for an assortment of clothing articles and household goods. This appeal was issued for the Annis Owens family, whose basement-home at 1084 Emory St. was considerably damaged by an unusual blaze Wednesday. Considerable loss to furnishings of the property was reported. The chapter so far has supplied the family the following clothing ces Wells Junior High Boll The honor roll, for the junior high school as reported by Principal Don Roberts follows: Freshman—5.00: Dorothy Set- terdahl; 4.80: Bruce Anderson; 4.60: Carol Horner, Shirley Jones, Patsy Lucas, Richard McDowell, Bill Wing; 4.40: Jim Anderson, Roscoe Lowery, Judy Rhodenbaugh; 4.20: Ardith Elliott, Jean Hughes, Myra Loveridge, Judy Kingery, Jerry Mason; 4.00: Jerry Krueger, Donald McDowell, Dar rail Nelson, Judy Nelson. Eighth Grade—4.88: Judy Edmund; 4.50: Helen Anderson, Michael Frantz, Joyce Nystrom; 4.13; Dale Walsten; 4.00:' Susan Bell, Dean Morland, Dorothy Van cil, Gary Wing. Seventh Grade—4.88: Richard Carlson, Nancy Mason, Larry Nelson, Mary Sherrard; 4.75: Carole Diggs, Barbara Jones, John Krueger; 4.63: Patsy Jo Flack; 4.50: James Davison, Roger Setterdahl; 4.38: Gloria Doxsee, Bonnie McCaw; 4.25: David Browning, Donald Johnson, Kay Johnston, Richard Mason, Philip Huff; 4:13: Eleanor Gardner, Virginia White; 4.00: Roger Sherrard. Conduct Rites Trio Lodge, A.F, and A.M., of Rock Island conducted Masonic rites today at the funeral services, held at 1:30 p.m. the Knox Mortuary at Rock Island for Harry W. Hoffman, 78, formerly of 918 E. Losey St. Mr. Hoffman, who died Thursday, was a member of Alpha Lodge 155, A.F. and A.M. and Murga Grotto of Galesburg and the Rock Island lodge represented the local organization at the funeral services. Los Angeles Has Halo LOS ANGELES (UP)— Los Angeles, the "City of the Angels," was ringed with a halo Friday but the Weather Bureau quickly came up with a down-to-earth explanation "A 22-degree halo was caused by ice crystals of cirrus cloudy re Marriage Licenses .. , . . , , trading the sunlight and producarticles: two house dresses, twj; m g the visible ring" nightgowns, a blouse and a slip.' Additional clothing -articles needed by the family were listed as follows: Woman's winter coat (size 24Va) and dresses, and man's winter coat (size 40). Property furnishings sought are davenport, dresser with mirror, bed, mattress, pillows and bedding, floor covering (either linoleum or wool rug), a door 6-foot 8 inches by 30 inches, 10 windowpanes 15 by 30 inches, two rolls of roofing paper, glass cloth for storm windows and paint. Those who have any type of household furnishings to offer were requested to contact the Red Cross office, phone 4925. READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS A marriage license has been issued at Macomb to Marion L. Martin and Mrs. Lola Powell, both of Colchester. Robert M. Randall of Galesburg and Miss Mabelann Altheide of Avon. Hubert E. Crow and Miss Marie C. Hicks, both of Galesburg. Jess Louderman and Miss Minnie M. Roberts, both of Macomb. Raymond E. Barnhart and Mrs. Grace E. Asplund, both of Rock Island. John E. Williams of Galesburg and Miss Carol E. Rosenberry of East Galesburg. Galesburg Is Far Ahead in Gas Tax Money Galesburg's revenue in 1953 from motor fuel tax collections is racing far ahead of anything ever before acquired from this source and makes possible several street improvements that might not otherwise have been considered. A credit of $12,653 for September was the lowest since last April, but that was not significant as September's return is always lower than those for the three summer months. The allocation for the past month was far in excess of the $8,680 received in September 1952. At present the city has been credited with $114,470 for 1953 while in 1952, for a comparative time, the total was $88,370, or $26,100 less than this year. June Banner Month The city's largest credit was derived in June with the sum of $15,613. The smallest was $9,706 received in February, the shortest month of the year. , The bulk of the larger credit resulted from bigger allocations of $14.2B4 in May, $15,613 in June, $14,696 in July and $14,058 in August. Sums distributed to other municipalities of this area in September were: Canton $4,952, East Moline $5,643, East Peoria $3,691, Havana $1,770, Kewanee $6,778 Lewistown $1,051, Macomb $4,270! Moline $15,130, Monmouth $4,115! Peoria $45,326, and Rock Island $19,677. Henry County Fair Board Names Staff At Annual Meeting At the annual meeting of the Henry County Fair Association held Thursday evening at Cambridge, Fenton G. Hardin of Orion was chosen president to succeed [Clyde Stackhouse, Cambridge. D. O. Carter was named treasurer to succeed S. Fay Rishel who hao; been treasurer for 11 years. Both Stackhouse and Rishel declined to be candidates for re-election. Other officers re-elected are: Harry Johnston, vice president; Mrs. Esther Werbach, secretary, [and Harold Moody, assistant secretary. Directors elected for next year are: Lyman Kemmis, A. K. Hohenboken, Jack Mahlstedt, Earl Rishel, Earl Wakey, Harold Moody, Robert Arndt, Raymond Gault, Roy Palmer, Frank Wilson, Raymond Johnston, R. T. Gustus, Darl Fike, Robert Hatcher, H. L. Nelson, Sidney Cole, William Craycraft, W. D. Olson, Roland Lindsey, |Dean Urick, Willard Nelson, Richard Bloomberg, Howard Hadley, William Henry and Lawrence Fickling. R. T. Gustus was chairman df the nominating committee. Frosh Have Their First Vote Occasion, Name Float Planners The first election of the Knox College class of '57 saw Pamela Weeks, Elgin, and Courtland Newton, Libertyville, selected as cochairmen of the freshman homecoming float committee. Miss Weeks and Newton will choose aproximately thirty freshmen to assist them in building an original float for Knox's Home coming Parade on Nov. 7. The completed freshman float the theme of which will remain a secret, is to be entered in a con test among Knox's other non Greek organizations. Warren County Farm Croup Sets Land antl Soil Judging School A land and soil judging school will be held Tuesday at 9:30 a.m. for members of the various vocational-agriculture departments in Warren County high schools. The program will be conducted on the Glenn Armstrong farm, located in Monmouth Township and northeast of Monmouth. Different physical land elements will be observed to point out the good and weak features of the area under study by the vo-ag students. The Warren County Soil Conservation District is cooperating on arrangements for the program. Chamber Announces 87 Days Winners Two new winners of $87 merchandise certificates in the Galesburg Chamber of Commerce 87 Days promotion program were drawn Friday night. They are Mrs. L. M. Walsh, 274 S. Academy St., and Mrs. Lena Sharer of Alexis. Two winners were also picked Thursday night, and the final pair will be drawn tonight to conclude Ihe 3-day event. Motorists Assessed— Speeding, No License Justice John C. Kost levied fines against two motorists recently in police court, but he continued the cases for payment of fines. Luther Wayne McMillan, 26, of 665 E. Main St., was assessed $12.40 for speeding Friday at 2 a .m. at Seminary and Mulberry streets. Hazel Wakefield of Galesburg is to pay $9 for driving without a license Friday at 11:15 p.m. on West Second street. State Patients All Have Beds For First Time CHICAGO (UP)-Dr. Otto Bettag, director of the Illinois Department of Public Welfare, says that for the "first time in half a century" mental patients are not having to sleep on the floor at Chicago's Dunning Hospital. Bcttag told a convention session of the Illinois Chamber of Commerce Friday that he has installed 239 Cots at Dunning and that Elgin State Hospital will receive additional cots soon. Overcrowding Continues He and other department representatives gave 10-minute talks on the problems facing the state government. Bcttag said, however, the state's mental hospitals are 48 per cent overcrowded and have only half the number of doctors they need. The mental hospital population has increased six times as fast during the last 30 years as the total population of the state, he said. He said that to provide the necessary facilities to relieve overcrowded conditions would cost 100 million dollars. Rep. Richard Larson Tells Exchange How Jjaws Are Made At the regular meeting of the Galesburg Exchange Club Friday noon, Dale Rucdig, program chairman, introduced the Hon. Richard Larson, representative to the State Legislature from the 43rd District. Mr. Larson talked about mutual problems of his and the public, namely, law-making facilities in the state of Illinois. At the present time the Illinois Legislature is operating under the constitution of 1870. Article IV of this constitution gives the power of law making to the Sen Henry Bureau Sets Event on Membership "Our aim is a 10 per cent gain is the slogan in the organized plans for the Henry County Home Bureau membership drive, according to Mrs. Orlo Woodcock, county vice president. The drive will be launched offi cially with a kickoff meeting for unit vice chairmen, unit membership committee members, county membership committee members, and the executive board Tuesday night, Nov. 3, in the Farm Bureau Auditorium at Cambridge. Featured speaker at the kickoff meeting will be Mrs. Leo Quinn, Northwest District director of the Illinois Home Bureau Federation. Membership workers will receive information and packets of material to be used while working in their communities. Plan Prize Awards The drive will last a week from the time it is launched, with the report-back meeting Wednesday night, Nov. 11, ending the drive. Unit workers are to report back to their directors between. 7 and 8 p.m. on that evening. ' Awards will be given to unit workers having the largest number gained in a unit and the largest percentage of gain in a unit. The district director, with the largest total gain within her district, will receive an award. Working with Mrs. Woodcock as district directors are Mrs. George Crozier, Galva; Mrs. Martin Larson, Lynn-Andover; Mrs. Ben Mardock, Ulah; Mrs. Dale T. Anderson, Phenix-Loraine; Mrs. Orville Ossian, Welier, and Mrs. Kenneth Funk, Kewanee Day Unit. Name Weaver to Head Alpha Lodge In Centennial Year Paul V. Weaver Friday night was named master of Alpha Lodge 155, A.F. and A.M., as the organization enters into its centennial year. The local lodge was founded Oct. 2, 1854, and the newly elected officers, who will be installed Nov. 5, will serve through the celebration of the lodge's century of service. Named with Mr. Weaver last night were Albert L. Johnson, senior warden; Arthur W. Haselkamp, junior warden; S. H. "Bud" Hinchman, secretary; A. B, "Bun" Bryngelson, treasurer, and Leroy A. Duffield, a member of the Masonic Temple Board for two years. ate and the House of Representatives. The state has not been reapportioned for members of the House of Representatives since 1910. At the present time there are 51 senatorial districts with one senator from each district and three times that number of representatives in the House. The General Assembly meets the first Monday after the first Thursday in January. The secretary of slate presides and after the caucuses have been held the president pro- tern of the Senate and the speaker of the House are elected. The committees are then organized and each member is given his choice of four committees. If possible he is given the committee of his choice. At the present there are 23 committees. They represent such things as Appropriation, Education, Legislation, etc. Tells Details Mr. Larson discussed in detail how a bill becomes law. A member first has nn idea concerning a bill and discusses the idea with the Legislative Reference Bureau, which is composed of eminent law- lee before it can be referred to (he House. It is then given three readings in the House. At the end of the third reading discussion of the bill is heard and the vote is taken and recorded by an automatic-recording voting machine. A bill must have 77 voles to pass the House. The bill then goes through a similar procedure in the Senate. If the bill passes both houses it then goes to the Governor, who has 10 days in which to sign it. In the last legislature 1004 bills were referred to the Senate and House. Of these, 528 were passed, 61 were vetoed by the governor and three were vetoed in part, Mr. Larson pointed out that the committee has a great deal of power concerning a bill and it is here that the bill is often changed or killed. Changes Planned Mr. Larson then discussed many of the bills that had been passed and mentioned in particular some changes in ihe state constitution that would be voted upon by the people in the coining elections. For example: it has been suggested that there be 58 senatorial districts instead of 51, which yers. The statutes are carefully checked by this bureau to see if, there are any conflicts. The hill I would leave 34 senators from is then presented at a roll call to!d°wnslale, giving down-state sen- the clerk and referred to a spe-!« tors control of the Senate. The cial committee. Here arguments :Ho " seBn w ?. u ' d . , bc reapportioned for and against the bill are heard. i w ' l . h 53 d's/ncts and 30 from Amendments mnv be made to theft 111 "?? and Co " k p™ 1 }*?bill and it must Dass the commit- Cook c , ounlv control of the legisla- oiu ana it must pass me commit | ture Anolher bjH would be the extension of the state treasurer's term from two years to four years and the leasing or selling of the Illinois-Michigan Canal with the money being used by the state. Mr. Larson said that we can do a great, deal by keeping our representatives informed about ideas we have concerning bills and by contacting members of the committees where the bills have been referred and remember at all times that the state legislature belongs to us. Mr. Larson commented on bills passed in the recent legislature Choose Committee to Make Distinguished Service Designation R. L. Colburn, president of the Cosmopolitan club, has announced the appointment of Dr.* E. D. Hoffman to serve as chairman of the committee for the selection of the recipient of the club's annual Distinguished Service Award. Other members of the committee are Leo W. Morrison mayor of i^a ^gave hi7 reason'.^ for 'Voting Galesburg and Robert R Man- !for Qfcr against ccr(ain measurcs * ner, president of the Galesburg, j k MfccGann an( , Sam Maixner Chamber of Commerce. " guests of the Exchant > e CIub . The award is made annually to) a Galesburg citizen for outstanding service to the community; one who has participated in welfare activities, given generously of time, talent, thought and effort without expectation of personal reward or recognition. Galesburg Schools To Be Featured on Television Program "As Children Grow," is the theme of three television pro- Nominations for the award arejgrams to be presented over WHBF- solicited from the public and should be made in writing to any member of the award committee stating the reasons the nominee is felt to be worthy of the award. Orion Will Filed The will of Jesse F. Swanson, Orion, who died Sept. 26 at Great Falls, Mont., has been filed for probate in the Henry County Court at Cambridge. The widow, Mildred S. Swanson, is named sole heir and executor of the will. The petition cites personal property valued at $13,000. Realty Transfers Record Realty Transfer A realty transfer on page 3 of Friday's issue of The Daily Register-Mail should have read as follows: Frank D. Anderson of Galesburg to Effie L. Anderson Thuline and Edwin B, Thuline of Altona, 80 acres in Walnut Grove Township for $24,000 and other considerations. DeWayne Johnson of Knox County to Ralph Beacom, 668 Lawrence Ave., property in Landau Addition for $500. A. L. Johnson of Galesburg to Glen W. Law, 665 Arnold St., property in East Park Place Addition for $1,500. Don Gullickson of Galesburg to Dr. Richard H. Bick, 979 N. Cedar St., property in Barlow Subdivision. Harry H. Olson of Seattle, Wash., to David E. Myers of Galesburg, property in North Park First Addition for $2,000; same property from Myers to J. Lester Wagher of Knoxville for $2,500. Robert J. Weber to J. K. Higgins, both of Galesburg, property in Arnold Subdivision for $3,500 subject to $9,528 mortgage. C. Ivan Lindquist of Galesburg to William H. Mast and others, property in Carr Addition for $1,000. Clark Stegall of Galesburg to Frank R. Ross of Galva, property in Altona for $1,000. Property in East Galesburg for $1,000 from Ezra H. Hertenstein of Galesburg to Lawrence F Spicher of* East Galesburg and from Spicher to Earnest D. Breeden of East Galesburg. C. L. Leadbetter of East Gales burg to Breeden, property in East Galesburg for $500. File Will in Estate Of William Moherg; Etlwards Estate Taxed A will was filed recently in Knox County Court for the estate of William Moberg of Henderson Township who died Oct. 4. The instrument bequeaths all of his real estate, consisting of 87 acres in Henderson Township, in equal shares to two sons, Forrest and Ray Moberg, both of Galesburg RFD 1; and two stepchildren, Eunice Johnson of Alexis and Rudolph Sanburg of Galesburg RFD 4. The remainder of the decedent's property is to be divided between the two sons. The instrument was signed June 4, 1944, witnessed by Sig. B. Nelson, Miss Mabel Youngdahl and Fred G. Holloway. An inheritance tax return recently filed indicates a $18,354 net estate for Dora Dean Edwards who died Aug. 31, 1951. The entire amount at a tax of $167 will go to the estate of a sister, Bessie Graziosi of Florence, Italy, who died .Sept. 2, 1952, according to the return. Rolls Down Window; Auto Strikes Pole One Galesburg motorist is a victim of the present freakish Indian Summer enjoyed locally. The driver reported to police that her auto struck a utility pole when she tried to roll down a rear window of the car in the heat of mid- afternoon. The mishap occurred Friday at 3:30 p.m. at the corner of West North street and Cedar avenue. The driver was Betty R. Karver, 27, of 22 Chestnut St. Police report no serious personal injuries in the accident. Birth Records Mr. and Mrs. Leonard C. Donohoe Jr. of Milwaukee, Wis., are the parents of a son born Friday morning, Oct. 16. Mrs. Donohoe is the former Patricia Ann Miller of Peoria. The paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Donohoe, 331 W. Losey St. TV, channel 4, and involving schools of Cammunity Unit School District No. 205. The ilrst o£ the programs will VJ telecast next Wednesday between 4:30 and 5 p.m., with the two subsequent televised features to be presented at the same time on the following Wednesdays. The initial telecast will feature demonstrations of actual school work by small groups of students to illustrate how the school helps develop mental alertness, reasoning power and the ability to use knowledge successfully both in school and in later life as adult citizens. The program Oct. 28 will portray some of the school activities which help to further the physical developments of the pupils. Through both discussion and class demonstrations it will be shown that the health and physical education program of the school contributes much toward the health and general well-being of the pupils. The final program, Nov. 4, will stress the work of the schools in teaching moral and spiritual values. Sponsored by district 4 of the Illinois Congress of Parent-Teacher Associations, a series of similar programs is being telecast by the Rock Island station to give TV viewers in six local area counties an .opportunity to witness some of the activities of the schools and gain a better understanding of the importance of education to citizens of our democracy. Petition to Sell Orphan Home Acreage Trustees of the McKnight Industrial Home, Inc., Galesburg orphanage, have filed suit in Knox County Circuit Court to obtain permission to sell acreage adjoining the home at 1510 W. Main St. Guy B. Hardy, Anna Hopkins and George Inness, a~s trustee, are plaintiffs. Latham Castle, Illinois attorney general, is named as defendant. The petition also asks for authority to broaden the scope of the orphanage to admit dependent minor children. The document points out that Mary Davis McKnight of Galesburg died Sept. 23, 1913, leaving a will providing $150,000 in trust for the establishment of the orphanage. The horns has had only three children for the last three years, and income from the trust could provide for more than three, according to the petition. LATE SHOW TONITE DRIVE-IN THEATRE Come at late as 9:30 p.m. See 2 top attraction* for price of one} "The Cimarron Kid" - at 7:00 and 9:30 "Pony Express" - at 11:00 BOX OFFICi OPEN UNTIL 11:15 P. M.