Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 3, 1963 · Page 15
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July 3, 1963

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 15

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Wednesday, July 3, 1963
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Page 15
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Union's Defense Forces Gen. Lee To Stage Retreat By TOM HENSHAW OETTVSBUHO (AP) — The Union army won a temashiftg defensive victory today over the Confederate forces of Gen. Robert E. Lee, turning back his invasion of the North. The climax of the great three-day battle at Gettys* burg came at 3 p.m. this ~ Silver Price Abroad Tops That of U.S. w —w « wits hot, humid afternoon when 15,000 Confederates under Gen. George E. Pickett assaulted the center of the Federal line. They were hurled back with heavy losses after Brig. Gen. Lewis A. Armistead, 46, of Virginia, and 150 men momentarily penetrated the defenses on Cemetery Ridge. Armistead was killed. Brig. Gen. John D. Imbodcn late tonight quoted Gen. Lee as saying: "Wc must return to Virginia." Losses in killed, wounded and missing during the three-day bat- Gov. Wallace Wins Praise In Alabama By REX THOMAS MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) As an Alabama political figure, Gov. George C. Wallace may have emerged from the University of Alabama racial crisis a taller man than ever before. His "schoolhouse door" stand against the admittance of three Negro students to the university, although unsuccessful, is the reason for a greater prestige. . Wallace still clings to the hope that, somehow, he will convince the federal courts that the three Negroes were illegally admitted to the university, where Confederate officers trained a century ago. Recently, the university board of trustees, of which the governor is ex-officio president, asked the U.S. 5th Circuit Court' of Appeals to set aside the District Court order which put the Negroes in school. . Much of the praise in the state for his refusal to leave the schoolhouse door until federalized National Guard troops marched onto the campus is based on the absence of mob violence. Wallace had sealed off the university with state troopers and had National Guardsmen on standby duty before they were called into federal service. Encouraged by the support, the governor has intensified his determination to withhold Alabama's electoral votes from President Kennedy in next year's election. He traveled to Jackson, Miss., to help organize a companion independent elector drive there. If the two states, and possibly others, do rebel against the national Democratic party again, Wallace may head a states rights presidential ticket. tie were estimated at 23,049 for the Union Army of the Potomac and 28,063 for the Confederate Army of Northern Virginia. .The assault by Pickett's division and those of Brig. Gen. Johnston Pettigrew and Ma.j. Gen. Isaac R. Trimble was launched after one of the greatest artillery barrages ever seen on the North American continent. About 3 p.m., the artillery fell silent and the men of Pickett, Trimble and Pettigrew began their long march across the valley between Seminary and Cemetery Ridges. "Every eye could see (the) legions," reported Lt. Frank A. Haskell of the 2nd Corps, "an overwhelming resistless tide of an ocean of armed men sweeping upon us!" "Regiment after regiment and brigade after brigade moved from the woods and rapidly took their places in the lines forming the assault . . . magnificent, grim, irresistible." The Federal cannon opened fire. Confederate Capt. H. T. Owen described the scene like this: "Round shot, bounding along the plain, tore through their ranks and ricochetted around them; shells exploded incessantly in blinding, dazzling flashes before them, behind them, overhead and among them. "Frightful gaps were made from center to flank, yet on swept the column, and as it advanced the men steadily closed up the wide rents made along the line in a hundred places at every discharge of the murderous batteries in front." Gen. Armistead and his.gallant 150 reached the-Federal defensive wall and clashed hand-to-hand with the Philadelphia Brigade led by Brig. Gen. Alexander Webb, 28. Armistead died with his hand on a Union cannon; his 150 men were quickly killed or captured; the ' great Confederate charge rolled back down the ridge and fled across the valley to safety. Confederate Brig. Gen. Richard B. Garnett also was killed. Brig. Gen. James L. Kemper was wounded and captured, wiping out all Pickett's brigade commanders. Division leaders Pettigrew and Trimble were wounded. On the Union side, Corps commander Maj. Gen. Winfield S. Handock and division command- By SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (AP )-The price of silver on the futures market in London has been pushed above the monetary value of U .S. gov* ernment stocks. The cash price in New York has risen this week to a whisker of the official price. But don't start melting down your silver coins. They're worth more as they are in the metals markets. The U.S. Treasury has enough silver on hand to maintain its official valuation thanks to the recent direction by Congress tc stop backing $1 and $2 bills with the metal. The Treasury can use this released hoard for its increasing coinage needs without competing with other consumers in the London market. Silver dealers say the Treasury stock hangs over the market to prevent any runaway prices for industrial or art uses here at home —• although consumers are resigned to having to pay more for their supplies. j The price rise on the world markets—and the steadily mounting demands that back that increase—comfort many mining operators in the United States. Sil ver thus becomes for them a prof itable by-product of their main lines of copper, lead and zinc— and at a time when lead and zinc prices themselves are firm ing. The spot price for silver on the price-setting London market rose on Tuesday to $1,292 an ounce. For August delivery the price went to $1,297 or higher, with as much as $1.3085 an ounce bid for delivery in June 1964. The monetary value of the U.S. government's silver stocks is $1.2929 an ounce. In New York the cash price was lifted by dealers 0.3 cent an ounce Monday to $1.288. The spurt in price this week was credited to active buying in London due to increased demand by some European nations for both coinage and industrial uses. Consumption of silver worldwide has been running well above mine output. Electronics and various space age devices have increased the use of the metal. Affluent societies both here and abroad have incre,ased their buying of household and other silver objects. And the number of silver coins needed for vending machines, turnstiles and generally higher consumer purchases has put a strain on many nations' mints. LOOKING FOR CREEK AND PADDLES—-These five members of Knights of Columbus Troop 213 will leave Galcsburg Saturday for White Sand Lake, Wis., for a 5 -day wilderness canoe trip, Planning for the trip began last August, with the scouts earning much of the money to pay for the journey. Left to right arc Tim Bohan, Mike McKillip, Marty Rcichel, Ron Lindner and Steve Jordan, voyagcur. (Galcsburg Register-Mail photo by Phil Turncy.) Celebration Is Planned At Wataga WATAGA — The Wataga Fire Department will sponsora Fourth of July holiday celebration Thursday in the Firemen's Park. Lunch will be served on the grounds, and a fireworks display is slated in the evening. Proceeds will be earmarked for the park fund. Birthday Celebrated On June 27 there was a surprise birthday party given for Everett Coffee of Wataga at the Wataga Firemen's Park, the birthday cake being furnished by Mrs. Violet Miller, Other guests present were Mr. and Mrs. Ray Bayne and family, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Stickle and family, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Steel and family, Mr. and Mrs. Neil Hoots and family, Mrs. Marie Voeler, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bewley and family, Connie Clark, Joe Kennedy, Mr. and Mrs. Christian Oleberg. Bud Berry, Dick Olson, Virgil Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Curly Crouse, Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Tully, Mrs. Margarette Mustap- ich, Vally Mustapich, Mrs. Francis Wynkoop and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Miller, Steve Mus­ tapich, Mrs. Pat Sprinkler, Mrs. Hazel McClease, Mr. and Mrs. Russ Westfall and family, Herb Gage, Arva Alters, Ward Coffee, Dale Coffee. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Scott, Doris Marshell, Richard Olson, Wilson er^'Brig. Gen. John Gibbon, were wounded. Gibbon's division of Handock's corps bore the brunt of the assault. It's raining tonight at Gettysburg as Lee prepares to begin the long, sad march south with his beaten army, a wagon train of wounded 17 miles long, down mud- NOTICE Do-It-Yourself LAUNDROMAT 334 N. Henderson Sr. Now Owned and ATTENDED by RENE KROEGER Welcome New and Old Customers. Mercer 4-H Contest Scheduled July 10 NORTH HENDERSON — The Mercer County 4-H'ers will have their share of the fun activity July 10 at 7:30 p.m. at the Aledo High School. dy roads and across swollen streams. It is believed that Maj. Gen. George G. Meade will make no effort at pursuit. His cavalry commander, Maj. Gen. Alfred Pleasanton, told him tonight: "I will give you half an hour to show yourself a great general. Order the army to advance, while I take the cavalry and get in Lee's rear, and we will finish the campaign in a week." "How do you know Lee will not attack me again?" asked Meade, and he added: "We have done well enough." Family Joins Bethany Church WOODHULL—Mr. and Mrs. L Laverne Carlson and their daughters, Christine and Mary, were received into the fellowship of the Bethany Lutheran Church Sunday morning during worship. The Carlsons are from Albert Lea, Minn., where they were members of the Grace Lutheran Church. Laverne Carlson is a cashier at the Farmers State Bank of Alpha. Christine is a senior at the Methodist Kahler School of Nurses Training in Rochester, Minn. Mary will enter Western Illinois University at Macomb in the fall. Oneida War Mothers Occupy New Quarters ONEIDA — The Oneida World War II Mothers have moved their headquarters to the Oneida Hardware basement through the courtesy of Sam Metcalf. They formerly used the Kenneth Anderson building. The annual picnic will be held at the Lions Shelter Friday noon. In case of rain, it will be held at headquarters. at FREE BAKERS DOZEN 1200 Mulberry Street 1 16 OZ. ICE TEA TUMBLER AND STIR SPOON WITH PURCHASE 1—DOZEN DONUTS AND COUPON BELOW: Watch far additional coupons in this paper, r I BAKERS DOZEN 1200 MULBERRY ST, I NO. 1 FREE NO. 1 Hoots, Everette Snell, Phil Snell, | Knight, Miss Linda Miller and Tiny Foster, Mr. and Mrs. Don | Jim Kozad. • * Qalesburg Register-Mail GALESBURG, ILL., WEDNESDAY, JULY .1, 1683 SEC. 2 PAGE 15f New Windsor Board Members Entertained NEW WINDSOR - Members of the village board and their families, the village marshal, Guy Leonard, Mrs. Leonard and Mr. arid Mrs. Pete McVeigh and daughter attended the fish fry Sunday at Mr. and Mrs. William Flack's cabin at New Boston. Members of the village board present were Dale Sholl, Vernon McNeil, John Carlson, Dallas Switzer, Lyle Johnson, Wilbur McQueen and Arnold Roquet, vrl- lagc clerk, and his family. Now You Know By United Press International The nominal heads or "co- princes" of the tiny principality of Andorra are the bishop of Urgel, Spain, and the president of France, according to Whitaker's Almanack. READ THE WANT ADS! Enrollment Federation Announces Knox County 4-H Federation met June 26 at the Farm Bureau Building, and it was announced there are 22 agricultural dub*, with 438 members, and 37 home* economics clubs. Stale 4-H Week was discussed by those attending the event at the Champaign campus of tho University of Illinois: Rosaled Nelson, Gene Fields, Don Burns, Bob Bailey and Dave Hawkinson, Clothing clinic will be held July 9; agriculture demonstration contest, July 12, and public speaking contest and barbecue, July 18. READ THE WANT ADSI KNOX COUNTY FAIR JULY 29 • AUG. 3 For Information CALL 343-8893 JULY SAVINGS SPREE! I ' Y . ' "A ills , Mflulor «r 2 Days! Fri, Sat! HAIR SPRAY SPECIALS LUSTRE CREME Big 14-oz. AQUA NET Big 13-oz. 12 for U4) Your choice—gianc 13-oz. Aqua Net, or 14-oz. lustre Creme Spray Set, regular or super soft. Special, 2 days! Summer Treats! 2 Days Only!] JELLY CANDY Reg. 290 Hi Special Purchase! COTTON DUSTERS and SHIFTS 2 DAYS ONLY! new prirrttl Mw?y In far tost Regular 1.98! Dusters —embossed cottons with Jace trim, 2 pockets. Shifts— sleeveless embossed cottons with side buttons. Orang* Slices Gum Drop* Anil* fcablti Spiccttt* Spaarm'ftt Uavti Bought by the ton to bring you special savings! Sweet and fresh— a treat for all! JAMAICA SHORTS Solids, prints, and plaids! With side zipper! REG. 1.00! Sizes 10-18. 2 Days Only! Reg. 49* ea\ PATIO CANDLES Soft glow. Re« ffc pelmosquicoj. M %UC 33#each! JU»\3M T mm 2 Days Only! Soft, 2-Ply TOILET TISSUE | SNEAKER SOCKS Facial • w M W • oyloo. Sale priced! J 2 Days! Women's Reg. 39« MESH PANTIES Cool cotton. Sizes 6-9. , 27 f pr A Save. ^99* SAVE! SUMMER CLEARANCE SAVE! Ladies' Nite Gowns Both rayon and cotton gowns in longs and waltz lengths. S-M-L-EXL REG. 1.98! SEG. J.»7 GOWNS - $2.17 Toddler's Sleepers Ladies' Sleeveless Blouses Beautifully tailored dacron polyester and cotton blouses in both solid color and floral prints. Sizes 32-38. Values to 1.97! Girls' Drip-dry 2 pc. sleepers, cotton plisse, v-neck, button front and button closing at waistline. Sizes 1-3. REG. 1.00! Capris and Knee-cappers 83'1 M Assorted solid colors and new Sizes 7-14. Values to 1.97! SHOP WITHOUT CASH - n CHA8G£tT* AT KRESGE'S

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