Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 3, 1963 · Page 10
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July 3, 1963

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 10

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Wednesday, July 3, 1963
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V. tO fealeiburq Redlster»Mail, Galesburg, III. Wednesday, Jufv 3, 1963 Two Band Concerts InMoninoutliJiilyJ MONMOUTH — The Monmouth Municipal Band will present concerts at Monmouth Park Thursday afternoon at 2:30, arid Thursday night at 7:30, with the'follow- jing program_ scheduled for Wells Firm Announces Appointm'ts MONMOUTH—Myron W. Mangram has been appointed general manager of Wells Tennessee Company, the new pet food processing plant now being built by Ralph Wells & Co. in Springfield, Tenn. Effective July 1, Richard Welchans became traffic manager and William Wilson, purchasing agent, in addition to his present duties as assistant controller, in the Wells home office on South D Street, according to Max E. Stults, vice president, manufacturing and personnel. Mangram joined the Wells company on a part time basis in 1951 while working with the Santa Fe Railway. In 1954 he began working full time for Wells and later became the company's traffic manager . and purchasing agent. Richard Welchans, the new traffic manager, has been assistant in the traffic and purchasing department. Before coming to Wells he was manager of Super- sweet Feeds in Monmouth. William Wilson joined the company in April 1962, coming to Monmouth from the A. E. Staley Mfg. Co., Decatur. Other personnel from Monmouth slated for transfer south by late summer or early fall are Dan 0. Brown and Tom Turner. Brown, former superintendent of the Wells Third Street ingredient plant and packaging foreman in the pet food factory on D Street, will become general foreman of Wells Tennessee Company. Turner will be employed in the new facility's maintenance department. Custodian Dies On Duty In YMCA MONMOUTH — Herville P. Chewning, 60, of 924 S. Third St., custodian at the Warren County YMCA for the past eight years, died unexpectedly at the Y Tuesday at 12:30 p.m. Mr. Chewning was born April 4, 1903, at Ashton, Mo., and received his schooling at Ashton and Monmouth. He was married to Esther Bonita Tarr Oct. 12, 1927, at Monmouth. For several years he was employed at the Western Stonemare and,was formerly co-owner of the Chewning Blacksmith Shop. He was a member of the First Baptist Church. Surviving are the widow; three daughters, Mrs. Stella Ann Mottier of Monmouth, Mrs. Twila Jean Birdsell of La Puente, Calif, and Mrs. Patsy Joann Settles of San Francisco; a brother, A. Raymond Chewning, and a sister, Mrs. Letha F. Dowries, both of Monmouth and nine grandchildren. He was preceded in death by a brother. Funeral services will be Friday at 1:30 at the Tumbull Funeral Home, with burial in the Warren County Memorial Park Cemetery. Friends may call at the chapel any time after Thursday noon. Warren to Hold Red Cross Meet MONMOUTH—David Tumbull, chairman of the Warren County Chapter of the American Red Cross, announced today the plans i'or the annual meeting to be held Tuesday, July IB, at 8 p.m. in the Methodist Church in Monmouth. Necessary annual business, including election of directors in each of the townships and other officers, will be held. The 19H3 officers and directors were urged to attend, and because of the urgent nature of business to be discussed concerning the continuation of the blood program the meeting will be open to all adult Warren County residents. the special Fourth of July concerts: Legionaires on Parade, Kleffman; Hosts of Freedom March, Karl King; Military Escort March, Bennett (afternoon program); The Iron Count, overture, Karl King, (afternoon); American Patrol, Meacham, (evening); There's Something About a Soldier, Noel Gay, (afternoon); Laureate Overture, Olivadoti, (evening); Mr. Bach Goes to Town, Alec Templeton, (clarinet quartet: C. P. Patterson, Jeanne Swanson, Lars Berggrund and Christa Levinc), (afternoon). Manhattan Beach March, Sou sa; Semper Fidelis March, Sou sa, conducted by Dick Greer, (af. ternoon); Black Jack March, Huf fer, conducted by Laurance Swan son, (evening); The Booster March, Klein, (afternoon); Col onel Bogey March, Alford; United Nations March, Karl King; Oklahoma Highlights, Rodgers; Our Glorious Land, Olivadoti, conducted by C. P. Patterson, (evening); Emblem of Unity, J. J. Richards; Night Flight March, Karl King; The Thunderer March, Sousa; (afternoon); Stars and Stripes Forever, Sousa, (evening). Marriage License MONMOUTH — Two marriage licenses were issued Tuesday, to David Stinemates of Monmouth and Carol Huston of Roseville; Donald Lee Olson of Galesburg and Patricia Ann Sickmon of Monmouth. Ball Games to Highlight Alexis Fourth ALEXIS- Three baseball games, a street dance and fireworks will be featured when Alexis area residents celebrate the July 4th holiday. Game schedule includes, Alexis Juniors vs. Viola Juniors at 2 p.m., Pirates vs. Dodgers at 5 p. m., and Alexis A Team vs. North Henderson at 7 p.m. The Ball Association will hold an ice cream social beginning at 5 p.m. Fireworks will follow the ball game at 9 p.m. A street dance on Main Street will be held in the evening. Forgets Choppers NEWBURYPORT, Mass. (UPI) —Mrs. R. Catherine Welch told police Tuesday that someone had slept overnight in her car, parked in front of her home. She said she found a set of false teeth in the car the next morning. Scholarship Award Made To Avon Girl MONMOUTH - Miss Connie LaGrovv of Avon was approved for Ihe Warren County Health Improvement Association nurse's scholarship Tuesday night at the quarterly HIA board > meeting, held at the Park 'n' Eat restaurant. Miss LaGroW, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan LaGrow of der- wick, will enter nurses training at the Peoria Methodist Hospital this fall. Miss LaGrow had been active in 4-H work and activities at Avon High School. In other action the annual meeting of the HIA was set for Oct. 8. The membership drive dates were announced as Nov. 11-25. Warren County will serve as host at the District HIA meeting Nov 6. Guests at last night's meeting were Randall Paul, district Illinois HIA director, Ralph Killey, vice president of the Illinois HIA and Jerry Stollberg, Blue Cross- Blue Shield representative. MONMOUTH HOSPITAL Admitted Monday — Miss Fern Collins, Mrs. Robert L. White, Monmouth; Mrs. Earl Davis, Seaton. Dismissed Monday—Mrs. Ralph Hood, Mrs. Delia Richey, Monmouth. Admitted Tuesday—Mrs. Robert Josephson, Mrs. Edith Goff, Monmouth. Dismissed Tuesday—Mrs. Lottie Knox, Lomax; John Tira- boschi, Mrs. John Tiraboschi, Baby Tracy Allen Tiraboschi, Toluca. MONMOUTHdfti FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Befora 6:30 Cash Taken from Vending Machine MONMOUTH - Robert C. Bowen, 328 S. 11th St., reported to police today at 7:45 a.m. that sometime during the night the soft. drink machine, 'ocated on the east Judge Roeth Tuesday to Donna Court Acts in Theft Charges Against Boys MONMOUTH - Delbert Grover Cleveland Johnson, 18, of 1126 S. Second St., was in Warren County Circuit Court Tuesday before Judge Burton A. Roeth of Canton and pleaded guilty to a burglary charge. Johnson asked for probation and his request was referred to Lloyd Herbener of Canton, 9th Circuit probation officer. Johnson had been charged with breaking into the Holliday Package Liquor Store on South Main Street March 31. Gary Dean Johnson, l7, of 1126 S. Second St., brother of Delbert Johnson, and George Arthur Dixon, 17, of 501 S. Third St., were also in court. Johnson was in on a theft charge and hrs case was re-t'eferred to the probation officer. Dixon, who had pleaded guilty to the theft charge and had requested probation, had his request denied when the probation officer's report proved unfavorable. Dixon's case was continued for sentencing. Johnson and Dixon had been charged with the theft of a car belonging to Everett Birdsell of Kirkwood from the Warren School parking lot on May 16. The car was later recovered in Mendota. Clifford Lee Sage, 18, of 912 S. C St., waived his right to appear before the Grand Jury on a forgery charge. He pleaded guilty and his case was also referred to the probation officer. Sage had given a check he knew to be forged in the amount of $51.25 to Lou Pavlic on May 10. Divorces Granted A divorce was awarded by side of the Monmouth Country Lee Bundy from Claude Albert Club clubhouse, had been broken Bundy on a charge of extreme and open and small change amounting repeated cruelty. The couple was to about $5 taken. married June 4,1961, at Kirkwood, New Mercer Farm Adviser Is From Wabash; Farris to Kane ALEDO—A new farm adviser has been appointed in Mercer County and has taken over the duties of the office. He is Charles Engelhardt of Mount Carmel, where he was Wabash County farm adviser about three years. Engelhardt succeeds Phil Farris, who will become farm adviser of Kane County after 7V2 years in the Mercer County post. A graduate of the University of Illinois, Engelhardt had served as assistant farm adviser before taking the top post in Wabash County. He is married and has a son. Roseville Stars Hold Advance Night ROSEVILLE — Annual Advance Night was observed by the Roseville Chapter, Order of the Eastern Star, Thursday evening rn the Masonic Hall. Mary Catherine McClusky, associate matron, and Robert McClusky, worthy patron of Roseville Chapter, served as worthy matron and worthy patron. Other officers of the evening were Shen'y Hayes, conductress, as associate matron, and Calvas Hayes as associate patron. Officers of other surrounding chapters serving were: Grace Ochener, Logan, secretary; Lois Leonard, New Windsor, treasurer; Sandra Ross, associate conductress of Roseville, conductress; Dorothy Leinbach. Monmouth, associate conductress; Harold Colver, Nonpareil, chaplain; Frank Peterson, Knoxville, marshal; M a d e 1 y n Clore, Blandinsville, Adah; Edith Johnson, Woodhull, Ruth; Mildred Loveridge, Eugenia, Esther. Also, Dorothy Fengel, Good Roseville MARY MARKS Phone 126-20S7 P. O. Hos 235 Hope, Martha; Jessie Godfrey, Knoxville, Electa; Jo Colver, Nonpareil, warder; Robert Fengel, Good Hope, sentinel; Lyle Johnson, Woodhull, colorbearer; Chris Balmer, sentinel pro tern; Marjorie Cook, Roseville, soloist, and Irma Sands, Roseville, organist. The chapter room was decorated in shades of pink and violet. The motto, "Encourage Friendly Association," was displayed. Marjorie Cook, accompanied by Irma Sands, furnished vocal selections to open the ceremony, to the McCluskys, who were serving as guest officers in the East; to the associate matrons and associate patrons and to the conductresses of Roseville Chapter, Sherry Hayes and Sandra Ross. Idella Wagy, associate matron of Abingdon Chapter, was escorted and introduced as the guest of honor. The soloist honored her with a song. Hostesses for the evening were the Misses Linda and Kay Kidder. Committees in charge of arranging the affair were: Ruth Wainman, Maxine Bagley, Ruth Jones and Margaret Palmberg, refreshments; Marjorie Cook, Delsie Land, Sherry Hayes and Sandra Ross, decorations. The tea table was adorned with low bowls of rose and purple petunias, hearts of pink tulle with pink rosebuds. Nut cups were pink paper rosebuds. Officer 'Moonlights Drivers Arrested 1 MONMOUTH - Two motorists were arrested early this morning for traffic violations. Leroy A. Harrison, 18, of 808 S. First St., was arrested at 1:25 a.m. for speeding on South Main Street. Mrs. Lrllian B. Albert of 224 S. A St., was arrested at 5:18 a.m. for a stoplight violation at South Main Street and Third Avenue. Mrs. Albert and Harrison are scheduled for hearings in police magistrate court later today. t as Student at WW MACOMB—A 32-year-old campus policeman who works the 4 p. m. to 12 midnight shift on the campus of Western Illinois University is a moonlighter. During the day Keith Loftus, 225 Barsi Blvd., Macomb, sits in a freshman English class, taught by Dr. Ray Vanderburg. "Sure I'll give Dr. Vanderburg a ticket if he parks in the wrong place." Loftus came to Macomb five years ago from Roseville. Two and one half years he roamed the Macomb square looking for parkers who failed to put money in the parking meters. "I suppose I have given 400,000 tickets in my time." The past two years he has been checking the campus parkers. The campus policeman has three sons— ages nine, seven and three. Loltus says it was his dream as a young fellow to bo a policeman. For six years he was in the armed forces, serving in both the \avy and the Air Force. For the Air Force he was an engine mechanic and for the Navy he was an automotive mechanic. Theft Reported MONMOUTH ~ A wheelbarrow, scoop-shovel and scraper were re* ported stolen Tuesday from the Illinois Producers Livestock Association at Ormonde, according to a report to the Warren County sheriff's office. The Items were reported taken from a barn at the location. and one child was born to them. The plaintiff was granted custody and $10 a week support for the child. The defendant receives visitation rights with the child. Roscoe J. Merry was granted a divorce from Geraldine A. Merry on a charge of desertion. The couple was married April 3, 1947, and two Children were born to the union. The plaintiff was given custody of the children. Adultery was the charge on which Terry A. Bivens was granted a divorce from Jo Ann Bivens. The couple was married Feb. 17, 1962, and one child was born them. The defendant was granted custody of the child and the plaintiff was given visitation rights and ordered to pay for the support of the child. The defendant waived alimony. Petroleum Expert, Journalist to Public Lecture at College Friday MONMOUTH *i Ruth Sheldon Knottiest a petroleum expert, journalist and author who last summer was the third American journalist permitted to enter Castro's Cuba, wilt give a lecture on "Petroleum Peace Corps" Friday at Monmouth College. The lecture will be held at 7:30 p.m. in the college theater and is open to the public free of charge. On 'Studies' Agenda Mrs. Knowles, author of the 1959 book on the petroleum industry, "The Greatest Gamblers," is visiting the campus In connection with the American Studies program in session on the campus. Her speech will evaluate what private enterprise is doing to export American values in order to strengthen America's influence in the worldwide ideological conflict with communism. Articles based on her 1962 visit to Cuba appeared in the Saturday Evening Post, Wall Street Journal, World Petroleum, and, most recently, in the June 17 Issue of U. S. News and World Report. She was termed "godmother" of the discovery of Cuba's first sedimentary oil field, which started a $40 million oil hunt there. Thirty grade and high school teachers of' civics and social studies are attending the Amort can Studies program under full- expense fellowships, The five- week program focuses on the nature and function of American social, political and economic institutions. Dr. Ralph L. Andreano, associate professor of economics at Earlham College, is visiting H. G. Johnson to Head Formf it's New Monon Plant MONMOUTH — Herbert G. Johnson of Monmouth has been appointed manager of the new Monon Manufacturing Division of Genesco, Inc., plant in Monon, Ind., it was announced today by Sigmund W. Kunstadter, president of The Formfit Company. The Formfit Company, also a Genesco division, operates the new foundationwear plant which began manufacturing on July 1, 1963. Johnson was formerly assistant manager of Formfit's Monmouth plant and has been with the company since 1958. Johnson and his wife, the for mer Nadine Parsons and two daughters plan to relocate in the Monon, Ind., area. lecturer for the program, flood ti Speaker July it Clifford Hood, former president of U. S. Steel Corporation, will be the second special lecturer for the program, July ii. Hts 2 p.m. speech in the college auditorium on "The Path to Truth" will also be open to the public free of charge. Democratic Party Session Scheduled MONMOUTH — The quarterly meeting of the Warren County Democratic Organization will be held Monday evening at 8 o'clock in the Community Rooms at the Monmouth Trust & Savings Bank building. Hostesses will be Swan Creek Precinct 1, with Mrs. Harold Hanna, unit chairman, and Hale Precinct, Mrs, Charles L. Bowen, unit' chairman. Women in each precinct were asked to notify their unit chairmen of their intention to attend. A social hour will follow the meeting in charge of the program committee. Central committee of* ficers and the Democrat Club officers were invited to attend a social hour at 9 p.m. READ THE WANT ADS! 1NEVER A. BETTER TIME To Mi)b WJMU 1. Inflationary trends have been checked by Government policies creating price stability. 2. The decade of the 60's has been termed by noted economists as "the period when the Thrifty will be favored!" 3. Money will continue to be in demand to finance the expansion of our economy. 4. Personal incomes are at a 10 year high. NEVER A BETTER PLACE 1b jm)b\mmi 1. Earnings offered savers are the highest in the last 30 years, 2. In our specialized mutual savings association savers receive £ maximum share of profits ... a greater percentage of earnings is distributed to savers than at any other type of financial institution accepting savings. This past 6 month period 66% of income was distributed to saversl 3. Fluctuation-Free investment... the top earnings paid our savers are earned without subjecting funds to speculative risk. 4. Safety of your funds is insured against all loss up to $10,000 by an instrumentality of the United States Government . , . and by use of Joint and Trust Accounts larger sums can be fully protected, 5. Our $33,300,000 MILLION DOLLAR STRONG Association was never more able to serve . . . our staff is larger. .. our services to savers complete . . . our physical facilities designed to mako saving money pleasant and easier for you! YOU ARE INVITED to come in this week and get acquainted with the officers and directors of this institution. We believe you'll discover a pleasing attentiveness. Our business is primarily one of helping individuals and families build personal security into their lives. savings and loan association of gaiesbwg MAIN AND CHERRY STRBE1 -

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