DEATHS AND FtNERAlS LONOd^f (AP)-Walter A. Cole, 60, general tnanager of the Reuters news agency, died Friday in his office apparently of complications from a recent severe bronchial attack. Cole, a native of Edinburgh, was appointed general manager at age 47. MRS. ROY CAMPANELLA GLEN COVE, N.Y, (AP) Mrs. Roy Campanella, 40, wife of former Brooklyn Dodger catcher Roy Campanella, died In her home Friday while talking on the telephone. The Campanellas were separated in August 1960. MISS BETTY KNOX DUSSELDORF, Germany (AP) —Miss Betty Knox, 66, a World War II news correspondent for British newspapers and former British vaudeville star, died Friday after a long illness. Miss Knox was born in Salina, Kan., and toured Britain and the continent for 20 years in vaudeville. JOSEPH L. WIRTHLIN SALT LAKE CITY, Utah (AP) —Joseph L. Wirthlin, 69, former president of the Church of Jesus Clirist of Latter-day Saints, died of a heart attack in a hospital Fri day while visiting a sick friend Wirthlin was the eighth presiding bishop of the Mormon Church from 1952-61. call Sunday afternoon and eve* ning at the Foley Mortuary, where the Rosary will be recited at 8 )'clock. Burial will be in St. Joseph's Cemetery. The former Winifred McNamara was born Aug. 29, ISe?, in Galesburg, where she was a lifelong resident. She was educated at St, Joseph's Academy. She was married to J. L. (Roy) Strickland, a former Galesburg police officer, June 2, 1917, in Galesburg. He died Dec. 21, 1943. Mrs. Strickland was a member of Corpus Chrlsti parish. Altar Society and Women's Auxiliary No. 6 to the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen. She is survived by a brother, Eari J. McNamara, of Galesburg, former city alderman. J. F. McNamara of Galesburg, is a nephew of the deceased, and Mrs, Mary Ellen FuciUa of Galesburg is a niece, Dr. John E. McNamara of Phoenix, Ariz., also is nephew. E. A. LIVINGSTON NEW WINDSOR-Mr. and Mrs. LaVern Carlson have received word of the death of Mrs. Carlson's brother, E. A. Livingston, 79, Jan. 23 at St, Louis, Funeral services and burial were held at St. Louis Friday. MRS. WINIFRED STRICKLAND Mrs. Winifred Strickland, 75, of 243 W. Tompkins St., died Friday at 11:15 p.m. in St. Mary's Hospi tal, where she was admitted Jan. 17. Requiem Mass will be celebrated Monday at 10 a.m. in Ck)r- pus Christi Church. Friends may picturesque setting dependable personnel conveniently located MEMORIAL PARK CEMETERY West Main St. Route 34 HENDRICKS FUNERAL HOME Oneida, IlL C. Leroy Bjorllng, AUona. III. Services: 2 P.M. — MONDAY at the IMMANUEL LUTHERAN CHURCH, ALTONA. No visitation is planned. The family suggests that memorials may be made to the Immanuel Lutheran Church building fund. Mrs. Winifred Strickland 243 W. Tompkins St. SERVICES: 10 A.M. - MONDAY CORPUS CHRISTI CHURCH. Friends may call at the Foley Mortuary Sunday afternoon and evening where prayers will be said at 8 P.M. Sunday. BURIAL IN ST. JOSEPH'S CEMETERY. Foley MOiTUAiV l44W.lfee ^$4. 842-1918) ffineli HtMitli. Ctmimy rttes at the Asbury Cemetery were in charge of Lawsoft-Babbitt AllMr- IcaA L«giMl PmiM Of RMCfffle, with' t)iMt f«me» eomfnamfer, Ralph Holeman chaplain, Charles Bates sergeant-at-arms, Lee Schlsler and Stanley Tinker bu« glers. NELS OSCAll 8WANS0N MONMOUTH-Nels Oscar Swanson, 65, of RR 4. Monmouth, died at 12:20 this morning in Monmouth Hospital where he had been admitted early in the day. He was born July 27, 1897, at Monmouth, and had spent his entire life farming near Monmouth except for seven years in Chicago. He married Esther M. Swearingen, Dec. 10, liW, at Monmouth. He was a member of the First Lutheran Church. Surviving are his widow; a son, Robert A. Swanson, and a sister, Mrs. Lillian Lagrow, all of Monmouth. Funeral arrangements are pending at Turnbull Chapel. C. LEROY BJORLING ALTONA - C. Leroy B.jorling, 58, of near Altona, died Friday at 12:25 p.m. in Cottage Hospital, where he had been a patient since Aug. 2. He was a farmer. Funeral services will be held Monday at 2 p.m. at the Altona Immanuel Lutheran Church. No visitation is planned. Burial will be in the Walnut Grove Cemetery, south of Altona. The Hendricks Funeral Home at Oneida is in charge of service arrangements. The family suggested that memorials be made to the Altona Immanuel Lutheran Church building fund. Mr. Bjorling was born Aug. 24, 1904, at Bishop Hrll, and was reared and educated in the Altona community. He also was graduated in 1930 from Bethany College at Lindsborg, Kan. He was married to Astrid Lundquist at Lindsborg Aug. 24. 1935. Mr. Bjorling was a member of the Altona Immanuel Lutheran Church, in which he was confirmed June 6, 1920. He served on both boards of deacons and trustees. Survivors are the widow; a son Norman at home; two daughters, Mrs. Estelle Sopher of Altona and Miss Ardythe Bjorling at home; two brothers Edmund of Altona and Raymond of Oneida; a sister, Mrs. Leonard Nelson of Altona, and two grandchildren. Attend Services NEW WINDSOR - R. W. Kelly arrived Wednesday from Tulsa, Okla., to attend the funeral for Oscar Adamson, his father-in- law, Friday. Mrs. Kelly has spent the past two weeks assisting in the care of her father. CHARLES WILLIAM JOHNSON MONMOUTH—Funeral services for Charles William Johnson, 56, of RR 1, Roseville, who died Wednesday at Monmouth Hospital, were held Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock at Turnbull Chapel. Rev. R. G. Marks of Roseville First Methodist Church officiated, and Mrs. Marie Gabby played organ selections. Pallbearers were Vance Smith, diaries Sayre, Clyde Sticc, Del Meachum, Jim Fillman and LEONARD ROSS McCAUGHEY ABINGDON — Funeral services for Leonard Ross McCaughey, 80, of 207 W. Pearl St., Abingdon, who died Wednesday, were held today at 2 p.m. here in the Congregational Church, Rev. John Buran officiating. Mrs. Lola Holstine was vocalist, accompanied by Mrs. Ardith Tubbs, organist. Abftigdon Masonic Lodge conducted memorial services under the direction of Roy Porter of Farmingtpn as master. Burial was in the Abingdon Cemetery. Active pallbearers were MHford Links, Lloyd Castle, Eldon Brokaw, Earl Hamlin, James Wynkoop and Richard Bovard. Honorary pallbearers were L. Y. Bird, E. H. Broadway, C. A. Babb, Lloyd Bovard and Frank McClure. eight grandchildren, tnd 13 great grandchildren. Besides her husband, she was preceded in death by a son, four brothera and two sisters. Funeral services will be held Monday at 2 p.m. at the Stackhouse Funeral Home In Cambridge. Burial will be in Liberty Cemetery in Cornwall Township. Friends may call Sunday at the funeral home from 7 to 9 p.m. FLOYD E. CRAPNELL ALPHA-Floyd E. Crapnell, 84, of Alpha, a former resident of Joy, died Friday at 4 p. m. in Galesburg Cottage Hospital, following a short illness. Funeral services will be held Monday at 2 p. m. at the Olin Funeral Home in Joy. Burial will be in Peniel Cemetery at Joy. Friends may call Sunday at the funeral honte after 12 noon and until time of services. Born Qct. 7, 1878, at Joy, he was married to Minnie Bell Jackson Aug. 15,1901. He was a member of the Presbyterian Church in Joy. Mr. Crapnell was a retired farmer. Survivors include two sons, Earl of Cambridge and Everett of Denver, Colo.; a sister Mrs. Vera Wildman of Davenport; six grandchildren and 13 great-grand children. OSCAR ADAMSON NEW WINDSOR - Funeral services for Oscar Adamson, 92, of New Windsor, who died Tuesday, were held Friday at 2 p.m. at the Peterson - Wallin - Knox Chapel in Alpha. Rev. Robert Welsh, pastor of the United Presbyterian Church at New Windsor, officiated. Miss Mabel Coleman played organ selections. Burial was in the New Windsor Cemetery. Pallbearers were Fred Allen, John W. Peterson, Arthur Larson, Fred Falline, Vernon McNeil and Gilbert H. Johnson. Larson Funeral Home 206 N. Washington St. Abingdon, Illinois Mrs. Fern Peacock Galesburg, Route 3 Funeral: TUESDAY - 2 P.M. in the LARSON FUNERAL HOME, where friends may call Monday evening. Burial will be in the Abingdon Cemetery. Memorials may be given to the Polio Funds, Donations may be left at the funeral home. HINCHUFFfl^PEAHSON FUNERAL HOME WCHAPa 287 N. Broad Pbooe 843'2101 MRS. SENNETT T. RICHMOND - 974 Florence Ave. Services Z P.M. Monday at Hinchliff & Pearson Funeral Chapel. Friends may call Sunday at the funeral home. Memorials may be made to the Heart Fund. They may be left at the funeral home or sent direct to the Heai-t Fund. WILLIAM H. SMITH KNOXVILLE - Funeral services for William H. Smith, 91, formerly of 382 N. Peari St., Galesburg, who died Thursday, were held today at 10:30 a.m. here in the Klinck Chapel, Rev. James Smith of the Galesburg First Christian Church officiating. Burial was in Oak Lawn Memorial Gardens. Pallbearers were Henry Carter, Leanelle Hanson, Walter Pitts, Walter Cooper, James Hutchcroft and Robert Kane. MRS. FERN PEACOCK ABINGDON - Mrs. Fern Peacock, 74, of Galesburg Route 3, died today at 5:35 a.m. in Cottage Hospital, where she was admitted Thursday night. Death was attributed to a heart ailment. Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 2 p.m, in the Larson Funeral Home, Abingdon, where friends may call Monday evening Burial will be in the Abingdon Cemetery. The former Fern Marks was born May 20, 1888, in Cedar Town ship of Knox County, and resided most of her lifetime in the Saluda community. She also lived 17 years at DeLong and a few years in the Dakotas. She attended Sa luda rural school, Mrs, Peacock was a member of the Methodist faith. She was married to Charles R, Peacock at Galesburg Nov. 28 1916, and he died in January 1945 She is survived by a brother Warren Marks of Galesburg Route 3. An infant daughter, five brothers and two sisters also preceded her in death. Mrs. Marks was a polio victim years ago. The family suggested that memorials be given to the Polio Fund and may be left a the Larson Funeral Home. JACK C. FOX Funeral services for Jack C. Fox, 33, of 261 W. South St., who died Wednesday, were held today at 2 p.m. in the Kimber and West Chapel, Rev. Donald Peterson officiating, assisted by Raymond Marquith. Mrs. Harry Neave was organist. Burial was in Linwood Cemetery. Pallbearers were Ed Syrkel, William Crouch, Darrell Lynch, Harold Bramlett, Lyle Parish and Lou Gammage. WILLIAM A. WILKE Funeral services for William A. Wilke, 62, of 955 Hawkinson Ave., who died Tuesday, were held today at 10:30 a.m. in the Hinchliff and Pearson Funeral Chapel, Dr. Joseph Hoffman officiating. Mrs. Roy H. Pearson Jr. was organist. Burial was in the Aspen Grove Cemetery at Burlington. Rev. Earl Nelson of the Harrison Methodist Church in Biu-lington officiated at the graveside. Pallbearers were Gus Schlecht, Russell G. Johnson, Robert Abrahamson, William Perkins, Blair Doubet and W. J. Martz. Masonic services were conducted Friday at 7:30 p.m. at the funeral chapel. Jay Davis was master, assisted by Harold Colde Colver, secretary. MRS. EMMA K. FESLER CAMBRIDGE ~ Mrs. Enuna K. Fesler, 86, of near Cambridge, died Friday at 7:45 p.m. at her home in Burns Township. The former Enuna Empson was born Nov. 22, 1876, in Kewanee. She was married to Albert B. Fesler, Dec, 30, 1903 in Kewanee, He preceded her in death Nov. 25, 1946. She taught school in her earlier years. Mrs. Fesler had lived in her present home the past 59 years. Survivors include four daughters, Mrs. Theodore (Katherine) Loughe and Mrs. August (Grace) DeKazel, of Kewanee; the Misses Jennie and Fannie Fesler at ' home; a son Henry of Monmouth, Death Claims Clergyman At Elmwood ELMWOOD-Rev. Char!«3 Van- dettum, of Elmwood, a veteran pastor of Western Illinois communities, died Friday night at Peoria Methodist Hospital, The Rev. Mr, Vandettum was born July 18, 1881, at Glasford, and was a graduate of the former Redding College at Abingdon, He was married to Myrtle Garvin Oct. 14, 1908. The Rev. Mr. Vandettum at- ended Harkers Corners Grade School in Elmwood and Lutheran Parochial School in Peoria, and a college in Clinton. He enrolled at Hedding College in 1902 and was graduated in 1908. He was admitted to the Central Illinois Conference in 1908 and ordained deacon in 1910 and elder in 1912. He retired to Elmwood n 1955. During his ministerial career, the Rev. Mr. Vandettum served pastorates in Oneida, Bushnell, Avon, Rio and Dahinda. While serving as pastor in Oneida and Bushnell, new churches were built there. He was a past grand master of Odd Fellows Lodge of Barry in Pike County, a member of the Peoria Masonic Lodge and the Order of Eastern Star at Bar- Golesbufg Registef-MQil. Goicsbufg, III. Soturdovi Jon, 26. }Hty li Student Struck By Auto Today Charles Junod, 20, of Pelham, N,Y., a Knox College student, suffered minor injuries shortly after noon today when he was hit by a car at the intersection of Simmons and West Streets. The pedestrian stepped in front of an auto driven by Curtis E. McHenry. 39, of 1041 E. 5th Ave., Monmouth, a police report said. Junod was taken to St. Mary's Hospital for observation and was not released by 1 p.m. ry. Survivors include the widow; five daughters, Mrs. Katherine Downs of Seattle, Wash,, Mrs, Jessie Marie Harrison of Philadelphia, Pa., Mrs. Helen Berry of Elkton, Va., Mrs. Mila Kinne of Leland and Mrs. Louise Briscoe of Florissant, Mo.; 11 grandchil dren, and five great-grandchildren. Services will be held at Patterson Funeral Home in Ehnwood Tuesday at 2 p.m. Burial will be in the Elmwood Cemetery. Visitation is Monday after 4 p.m. at the funeral home. Decisions Miff FPC Member; He'll Depart WASHINGTON (UPD - Federal Power Commissioner Howard Morgan will leave when his term runs out because of FPC decisions which he felt were more in the interest of private Industry than the public, Morgan, in an unusual letter to President Kennedy, said "ordinary men" cannot withstand the "pres siires generated by huge industries focused with great skill on and against Uie sensitive areas of government," He urged Kennedy to appoint exceptional men to the federal regulatory agencies and warned against the danger of "abandonment of the public interest." Accord Seen In 5-Month Oil Strike ALTON, 111. (UPD - An agreement in the 161-day old strike at the Shell Oil Company's Roxana, III., refinery appeared near today with the company apparently having won its battle to keep em ployes accused of violence from returning to work. A tentative one-year agreement, which was to be put into writing at a meeting today at the Mineral Springs Hotel here, was reached late Friday between representatives of 13 unions and the company. The unions represent some 2,100 workers. Although no membership meetings for ratifying the tentative settlement were set immediately, union officials said no time would be lost. M. D. Harmon, president of the Oil Workers Council which represents 11 of the 13 unions, said it was hoped normal operations at the plant could be resumed Wednesday. MRS. LENORA OLOMON KNOXVILLE—Funeral services for Mrs. Lenora Olomon, 92, formerly of 914 Beecher Ave., Galesburg, who died Wednesday, were held today at 1:30 p. m. here in the Klinck Chapel, Rev. Herbert Wilier of Galesburg officiating. Mrs. Gloria white was vocalist, accompanied by Mrs. Elizabeth Clarke, organist. Burial was in the Knoxville Cemetery. Pallbearers were all grandsons of the deceased and included Wayne and Lyle Peterson, Roger and Edwin Birkhead and Kenneth and Max Olomon. HENRY F. BLACK DALLAS CITY - Henry F. Black, 75, of Fort Madison, longtime Dallas City resident, died at 5:30 a.m. today at Sacred Heart Hospital in Fort Madison, where he had been a patient since November. He was secretary of Pioneer Lumber Co. of Dallas City, with which he had been associated since 1935. It was founded by his grandfather in 1857. Mr. Black was born in Dallas City Sept. 14, 1887. Surviving are his wife; a son Farnwald of Garden Grove, Calif., and a daughter, Mrs. John Purdum of Medina, Ohio. Funeral arrangements will be announced by Nieters Funeral Home in Fort Madison. Burial will be at Dallas City. MRS. GEORGIA HALL ELMWOOD-Mrs. Georgia Hall. 81, of Elmwood, died Friday night at El. Haven Nursing Home in Elmwood, where she had been a patient a few hours. She had been ill sometime. The former Georgia Garner was born Aug. 1, 1881, at Mankato, Minn. She was married to Albert Hall. She was a member of Rebekah Lodge more than 50 years, and taught school more than 30 years. She lived in the Elmwood vicinity all her life. Survivors include two sisters, Mrs. May Shively Archibald and Mrs. Maude Phares, of Elmwood. Her husband and two brothers preceded her in death. Funeral services will be held Monday at 2 p. m. at the Patterson Funeral Home in Elmwood. Burial will be in the Elmwood Cemetery. Visitation will be after 4 p. m. Sunday at the funeral home. Bill Madrigal Singers STRONGHURST - The Beloit Madrigal Singers will perform at Stronghurst High School's new gym Thursday beginning at 3 p, m. $232,439 Given For Refurbishing At White House WASHINGTON (AP) - The White House announced Friday it has received additional cash gifts of $98,369 since last Feb. 15 toward its refurbishing project. With these funds, it has purchased for the executive mansion about 46 objects of art and furnishings, ranging from ink wells to a Martha Washington arm chair, costing a total of $92,869, Since First Lady Jacqueline Kennedy started the project a total of $232,439 in cash has come in as gifts, mainly from persons the White House says wish to be anonymous. There have also been nearly 350 direct gifts of furnish- mgs, objects and pamtuigs. No Lady Mates For Astronauts^ Says Spokesman WARNER ROBINS, Ga. (AP)There is no place for a lady astronaut in the present sch«ne of things, a spokesman for the astronauts said Friday. "There is no such thing as a lady astronaut," explained Lt. Col. John A. (Shorty) Powers of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. "We have no plans for lady as- ti'onauts for the forseeable fu- ure," he told a news conference at nearby Robins Air Force Base in reply to a question, 'Time and Temp' Callers Still Sheriffs Line SOUTH BEND, Ind. (AP)-The telephone in the St, Joseph County sheriff's office was strangely quiet during Thursday's near-record cold. Finally the explanation appeared: So many thousands of calls were going to a time-and- temperature information service that they were leaving no .'ines for calls to other Central 4 numbers, including the sheriff's. Have You Heard That Word has been received by Mrs. Robert Fundenberger, 957 N. Seminary St., that her brother-in-law, Carl J. Christensen of Schnectady, N. Y., who had broken his leg, has been released from the hospital. Mrs, Chr-lstensen, the former Eileene Anderson, was employed by Clifford Anderson Insurance Agency for a number of years, Man Faces Charge H. M. Overstreet, 49, of Woodhull Route 1, is scheduled to appear Monday morning in Knox (^unty Court on a deception charge, involving an alleged worthless check. Polaris Issue In Confidence Vote in Italy ROME (UPD—Premier Amintore Fanfani and his "center-left" government faced a confidence vote today, with the American Polaris missile f. central issue. Prior to the vote, Fanfani was expected to announce that Italy will replace the U.S. Jupiter missiles now stationed in the country with the submarine-launched Polaris. Fanfani recently returned from Washington where he conferred with President Kennedy who seeks to make the Polaris the keystone of a multi-nation western nuclear defense against communism. The parliamentary vote, expected by nightfall, was on a Com munist motion of no-confidence in the government. Trains Collide At Evanston; 34 Are Injured EVANSTON, 111, (AP) - An empty commuter train skidded on snow-coated rails and crashed into the rear of a stopped passenger train during the evening rush hour Friday, injuring at least 34 persons. The two southbound Chicago and North Western Railway trains crashed at the railway's Davis Street station in Evanston, a suburb north of Chicago. Hospital authorities said five of the 34 hurt were admitted to hospitals, but that none was seriously hurt. All those hospitalized were from the Chicago area. Seattle Strike Blocked President Kennedy Friday obtained an injunction haJtmg the threatened strike of International Association of Machinists at Boeing Aircraft Co. at Seattle, Wash., where missiles are built. The president said a strike would 'imperil the national safety" and nvoked the Taft-Hartley Act calling for an 80-day cooling off period. The strike would have affected about 30,000 workers at Seattle plus another 10,000 at Wichita, Kan., Cape Canaveral, New Orleans and Vandenberg Air Force base. At issue are the union shop, seniority and wages. At Burbank Lockheed Aircraft Corp. at Burbank, Calif., and Machinists reported no progress but said they hoped to negotiate a contract before Lockheed employes start mass meetings across the natron Sunday to consider any negotia tions results. The union is working without a contract during an 80-day cooling off period. Dairy State's Probe of Crime Stirs Tempest MADISON, Wis. (UPI)-A political tempest brewed in Wisconsin today over a call by Gov. Jolin Reynolds to "make life miserable" for organized crime in the Dairy State. Reynolds, a Democrat, Friday asked for the creation of a criminal investigation unit to cope with mobsters in a state which has prided itself in being as pure and pasteurized as the milk products which made it famous. The governor also revealed that Atty. Gen. Robert Kennedy has ordered the Federal Bureau of Investigation into the probe of the apparent abduction of juke box king-pin Anthony Biemat, 46, of Kenosha. (Cofltiflnett from W y fertilizer dtviiten ftnTlMi^n g made. | Directori tl«Hlleettil ; Oil company directors re4iliet« ed were Oehring, who reHd«i Wi Galesburg Route 3; Guy RoutH of London Mills; A. F. (Patj Redington of Galesburg Route s\ John Sheahan of Galva; Louls Sprecker and Virgil Kneer ol Williamsfield; L. E. Olson of Oil* son; C. B, Royer of Victoria, and Housel Roberts of Oneida. J. W. Curry of Victoria, president of the Knox County Farm Bureau, also is a member of the board through his office in thi parent organization. ; Farm Bureau membership \A the county climbed to 2,590 mem^* bers during the past year, CurrjT related. This is a slight increase over the previous year. Attendance at today's session was estimated at 500. The Knox County Homemakers Extension Association served lunch. Elected To Burean Board Three new directors were elected to the Farm Bureau board at today's meeting. They are John Block of Gilson, Earl Rogers of Yates City and John W. Dugan of Knoxville. Directors are elected for 2-year terms. ^ Retiring directors are Leonard Headbloom of Gilson, Claire Coo;per of Yates City and Bryan Spencer of Knoxville. Members of the board will convene later tp elect officers for the new year, In other reports at the Farm Bureau session, a review of the work of the Illinois Agricultural Extension Service in the county was submitted by Don Teel, farm adviser. The extension service, operated by the farm advisers, occupies offices in the Farm Bureau Building basement, moving from the first floor of the building during the past year. The basement level was remodeled to accon> modate the offices. Gumm Gives Program ] An illustrated lecture on "Bfr hind the Iron Curtain as I Saw It" was presented by Edwin Gumm of Galesburg Route 3. Gumm, a former vice president of the Illinois Agricultural Association, statewide Farm Bureau organization, produced the material on a tour of Russia with a group of American farm leaders. Tulane Seventh In Louisiana to Drop Barrier NEW ORLEANS (AP) - Privately-endowed Tulane University voluntarily registered eight Negroes for the spring semester, becoming the seventh Louisiana college to break the for- white-only barrier. The eight Negroes—six gi-adu- ate and two part-time students- were registered quietly Friday. A university spokesman said he expects several more Negroes will enroll during undergraduate registration next Monday and Tuesday. Dahhidan Assigned To Kentucky Post Pvt. George G. Mackey, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Grant Mackey of Dahinda, is receiving his basic training at Ft. Knox, Ky. He was graduated from Williamsfield High School in 1961 and entered the service Jan, 8. His address is Co. D, 10th Bn., 3d Tng. BdE (BCT), U. S. Army Training Center, Armor, Ft. Knox, Ky. Museum lo Get FDR WARM SPRINGS, Ga. (UPD- — A life-sized bust of Franklin D. RooseveU will be presented to the Roosevelt Museum here Jan. 30, the 81st anniversary of the late President's birth. Tlie bust was made in 1932 by an Atlanta artist, John W. Williamson, wiiile Roosevelt worked at his vacation headquarters here. WiUiamson has kept the bust in I his studio for the last 31 years. Free Tiekets Available for College Bowl A limited number of free tickets will be available for Galesburg residents who would like to attend the G-E College Bowl TV show in New York Feb. 10, it was announced today. Four Knox College varsity scholars will compete in the bowl. Dr. Donald Torrence, assistant professor of speech and team coach said he received a telephone call this morning from the show's producers 'nforming him about the tickets. Those who will be in New York that day and would like to attend the bowl may contact Torrence. Knox College's opponents would be one of three educational institutions: Drexell Institute ot Technology, Philadelphia, Pa., West Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va., Simmons College, Boston, Mass. Vew Political Party to Meet At E. Galesburg EAST GALESBURG—The new political party meeting will be held Monday at 7 p. m. at the Village Hall. Interested citizens were asked to attend. The Red Cross First Aid class was held at the East Galesburg School Tuesday evening. Attendance at the first sejssion was curtailed because of the subzero weather. The next class session is Feb. 5 at the school. Enrollment remains open. Some 4,700,000 business enterprises in the nation provide a livelihood for almost ^ miilioQ em ployes and proprietors. Urges Taxpayers' To Buy Bonds ^ With Refunds « E. N. Davis, Knox County savings bond chairman has urged that those people who are in line for a refund on their 1962 federal income tax return should buy bonds. For the first time, he said, it is possible to take a refund in Series E savings bonds by putting an "X" in the appropriate box oa the tax form. Last year some 40 million taxpayers received cash refunds on their taxes. The Treasury will issue the smallest possible number of "E" bonds in the largest possible denominations to cover the amount of the refund. It there's anything left over, a check will be written for the balance. Knox Authors Have Articles In Magazine Two Knox College faculty members have articles in the winter issue of Landscape magazine, the school announced today. Dr. Philip S. Haring, associate professor of political science, is represented in the magazine with an article entitled "Future Cities and Political Power," A review by Dr. Paul H. Shepard, associate professor of biology, also appears in the publication. The review is entitled "The artist and Explorer," and discusses Bernard Smith's book, "European Vision in the South Pacific." Both Haring and Shepard have been members of the Knox College faculty since 19£)4. Shepard carried on research in New Zealand under the Fulbright program in 1961. Marriage License Richard E, Gaines and Mis» Sharon J, Dorsey, both of Galesburg, Scott M, Greenlee and Mrs. Loi« J, Jackson, both of Davenport. Ruediger F. Moehle of Knoxvillo and Mrs. Catherine T. Richfwld of Galesburg, Route 1. Richard D. Newnnao «nd Mi84 Sheryl R. Sclunitt, both U GAUNk burg. RusseU J. Elliott ol Illinois Cits and Miss Bonita L. Schmidt of Reynolds. 5 John D. Stockton of OHoo and Miss Dianne Monis of Kiuixvlttt, Delmar A. Browo and Mri. IHK dred A. Brown, botb ol DiVt#' port. '
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