Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 6, 1963 · Page 2
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 2

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 6, 1963
Page 2
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Jalv 6. 1963 Inch Mttdcrftt e rainstormsks of rain here the past 24 hours [following a period of lightning •Wept over Western Illinois ^d the Weather Bureau predicted which did little damage in Gales late Friday and lightning mor * e to come ll ^ s evening and burg. Firemen were called to the hit the Galesburg area Su "day. Temperatures will remain Fred Lindquist home at 610 Peck h Li ~~ St, after lightning stfuck a TV striking a number of trees ^ ^ of ^ ^ tation fell shortly after 11 p.m. and a TV antenna. Easing drought - stricken farmlands, the storm dumped 1.14 inch• ines Costs 9 Assessed by Magistrate antenna on the house. There was no fire as a result and damage was estimated at $20. Meanwhile latest word from organizations which postponed July 4th activities to Sunday is that each event will be held as scheduled. Stock car racing, sponsored by the Galesburg Jaycees, will start at 1 p.m. at the Knoxville Revocation of 221 and suspen.1^grounds while Soangetaha sion of • 912 drivers' licenses, I Club s be,ated Jul y 4th Revocations Suspensions Affect IMS celebration will start at about 6:30 chauffeurs^ licenses and driving b ^ Amer- privileges, based on local court Legion Band Traffic violations comprised the ^J^ly Tot Baseball games 'today, however, bulk of the.fee. assessedFrtfay ^%^ e Zoi sectary of have been postponed due to wet and today in the court of D. Paul ' 1 J Nolan, police magistrate, with Holland C. Wise, justice of the peace, presiding over this morning's court session. ill ard Lib vary Galesburg's library board reelected its thfree e cers for the fiscal year Friday William K. Richardson continues as ren First, vice president, and Julian Mack APPOINTED TO EXTENSION COUNCIL Three of the four men appointed to the Knox <h to r.) are Howard Tolley of Galesburg, Leonard HedMoom of Gilson and William Baird of state. At the same time, it was re- grounds. Rainless Communities . W1 . u *• While the thunderstorm activity ported that probationary permits hed ^ ^ Mt to drive were issued to 295 per- and . • • sons whose licenses previously m y communMes Argentina lO County Extension Service Council are shown be- Wltliamsfleld. Leo Hennenfent of Galesburg ing welcomed by the outgoing chairman, Ron- Route 1 was also appointed to the council, aid Fields of Gilson, right. New council members A parking meter violation, ap-. iJU *«„io f ww parently failure to pay parking J*B f* e ^ remained rainless. Rain fell stead- though there were no thunderstorms there. Crops in Illinois and , • A J other Midwestern states are still leaving scene of accident, 2; drag under ^ threat of drought, it racing, 9; displayed license not meter tickets, was listed for Jeanett Boyer of Abingdon, who was fined $5, plus $5 costs. Oscar W. Shaffer of 176 S. Academy St., | driving and Theodore Bielecki of 513 Maple Ave., each paid $10 and $5 and $5 and $5, Shaffer for follow-1 issued to him, 4; three offenses in excess of 62. Reasons for revocations were: while intoxicated, 151; Care as Voting Nears within one year, 31; permitted fraudulent use of license, 15; ing too closely and failure to have a wheel tax sticker and Bielecki for driving too fast for conditions and no sticker. Lack of a wheel | plication for license, 9. tax decal resulted in a $5 and $5 assessment for Robert L. Forshee was reported today, despite a slight relief in some sections. Wisconsin Gov. John Reynolds BUENOS AIRES (UPI) The L . e .. appealed to the federal govern- gave incorrect information on ap- n J£ lfc {or M to u drqught-strick- »-»1i/»*s*ir»n fnn lipnnci* Of . - _ i -r Argentine government tightened security measures today against possible violent reaction by pro- Peronists to the cabinet's refusal of 283 W. Tompkins St. Reasons for suspensions were: erg-'met to discuss cloud-seeding violated restriction on license or methods. Parts of southwest Iowa en farm counties and Iowa farm-1 §*^ ne Sunday ' s P residential The military cabinet, in a meet- Other violations included David S. Anderson of 923 Olive StJmit, 1; three offenses within one permit, 35; revocation or suspen- ^d. northwest Missouri have seen ing that ended shortly after the sion of a restricted driving per- n0 rajn for more than seven weeks, midnight deadline for campaign- last-minute operating a car with excessive noise, $15 and $5; Phoebe K. year, 813; caused or contributed to an accident resulting in death Hogan, Galesburg, Route 3, im-| or injury, 16; driving while in- proper lane usage, $10 and $5; Carl B. Christianson of 1191 N. convicted of of- toxicated, 29; fense while holding 3 restricted driving permit, 3;. driving while $10 and $5; Ed Fones of 272 Lin- 1 license or permit is suspended Cherry St., improper left turn, neus Ave., traffic signal violation, $10 and $5; Anthony D. Joseph of or revoked, 15. Mandatory provisions of the Some Illinois farmers reported | ing, rejected that deterioration of pasture and a last-minute request from pro-Peronists that the hay crops was cutting milk pro-1 election be put off for* a week. duction and forcing sale of live stock. and discretionary in 1,011. Residents of other states were listed in eight action s 1184 S Cedar St improper back-. d in m o£ ^ cases mg, $5 and $5; Dorothy M. Lovitt I , « T>~„: of 340 Fulton St., no driver's license, $10 and $5; Hayden M. Cooper Jr. of Galesburg, Route 3, and Vernon R. Plymton of 747 W. Losey St., driving too fast for conditions, $10 and $5 each. Released on Bond In non-traffic cases, the records listed a continuance to July 15 for Burrel Wainer of 61 Pleasant Ave., on a disorderly conduct charge. Involved in this charge, ccording to the police report, Drownings Add to Toll The request came from the National Popular Front, a coalition of the Peronist Popular Union and the radical intransigents of deposed President Arturo Frondizi, and from the 62 Peronist unions in the General Labor Confederation (CGT). Mf S . Margaret Morris, librarian, reportdd • that tHfl board' will not have to pay for the circuit breaker that The in Galesburg do Mot attend Blbli schools, and credit could t*J glvei) to those doing their ifWsadiiig to Bible school. State's Films Available ' ftussell Swlse pointed out to board that all the HliiWto thj State Library are availabli through the local library, He «? pressed doubt tHat all teachers and clubs knew of this service, Bills totaling $2,411.03 were ap. This includes salaries for new proved, for June and $800.88 Attends National p Convention of Kiwanis Clubs Russell C. Gehring, of 984 Florence Ave., represented the Galesburg Kiwanis Club at the 48th annual convention of Kiwanis International, which closed Thursday at Convention Hall, Atlantic City, Officers were elected at Friday | N. J. Name Krantz As Extension Council Head night's meeting of the Knox County Agricultural Extension Council, made up of local people who inform the farm advisers of the i J r county's farming needs. Held at Loraine's restaurant, the meeting saw the election of Kiwanians and their families heard talks by Merle H. Tucker of Gallup, N. M.; Max Freedmari, syndicated Washington newspaper columnist; Ward L. Quaal, vice burned out early in June, board voted at the June meeting to have another one installed at a cost of $200 plus labor. ^ Replaced, Gratis However, Mrs. Morris said the firm that manufactures the circuit breakers found the old one defective and replaced it. Only the labor costs will be borne by the board. Members expressed gratitude to Thomas Electric for aiding in getting the settlement. Mrs. Morris reported that circulation out of the library in June was up 531 volumes from a year ago. In 1962 juvenile circulation totaled 7,496, this year 7,816, and the adult circulation in 1962 was 5,477, and this year it was 5,688, Hospital circulation was up 4881 -j^ Tl I volumes, from last year's 1,907 1 UetOlir HOttUS to this year's 2,395. William J. Foley requested that ji v*gy T WQfgtgJ the board consider beginning the t> EJlSI/Ult/ children's summer reading pro- ^ week)y buUetln from lhe gram-earlier, in future years, to Division of Highways, Bureau of avoid about a month's delay from Traffic, listed the following roads the time school is out for the in t hj s sec tion of the state under books. Two board members, Mrs, James B, Strong and G, W, Henderson, were absent front the meeting.. Way Route 9 year. He pointed out that all students r Birth Record Gayle Krantz of Oneida as chairman. Al Grandt of Yates City was elected vice chairman and Born at St. Mary's Hospital to: Mr. and Mrs. Larry E. Gillenwater, 119y 2 S. Main St., Abing- Langdale Jr., president of Georgia | don, a boy at 8:16 a. m. Friday. Mr. 4nd Mrs. Thomas P. Prior, president and general manager of WGN, Inc., Chicago, and Dr. Noah State College, Atlanta. Appearing on the convention program were 30 amateur musi- 1 Friday, cal groups and performers, spon Leonard Hedbloom of Gilson sec- sore{ } by Kiwanis Clubs, Miss St. Augustine, a boy at 9:37 a. m retary. Howard Johnson of De-j America for 1963 and her court, Long was re-elected treasurer. Born at Cottage Hospital to: Mr. and Mrs. William A. Ed- by had TSesroes Turn 0f Holida y On Meredith After Talk The confederation, backed the Communists, already called a general strike for July 12 to protest the elections. Both the Popular Front and the unions have ordered their followers to By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Going into the second half of ««st Wank *» the four-day fourth of July holi- Pf test - Votm S traffic deaths in: P" 180 ^ in Argentina. another is corn- day weekend, Illinois stood at nine with drown- CHICAGO (UPI) James H. ings adding two lives to the toll. A communique issued after the cabinet meeting, summoned by o r --X-— Meredith, the Negro who inte- The Associated Press began its President Jose Maria Guido, an- was Wafer's alleged refusal to grated the University of Missis- count at 6 p.m. Wednesday and nounced an apparent amnesty to show his driver's license when sippi and became a hero to his will tabulate traffic fatalities oc- nlaoate tbA Pommcf fam e i*n requested by officers who stopped race, charged today that <( intol- curring before midnight Sunday. erance and bigotry" among his own people endanger the civil his car on Main, just east of Seminary Street, Thursday about 1 a. m. He also was said to have refused to get into the police squad car. He was released on $200 bond, pending further action in his case. John H. Thompson of Lubbock, Tex., not only failed to make good on a promise Thursday morning to Nolan that he would leave town, when a fine on a disor- rights movement. Meredith who was roughly treated by his audience after a speech Friday night at a session of the annual convention of the National Association for the Advancement of ,Colored People (NAACP), bitterly attacked his detractors. In an interview with a United derly conduct charge was suspended, but he was back in the Press International reporter, Mer- same court this morning on the same count, involving intoxication. His problems will be interrupted for a few days, at least as he was fined $50, plus costs, this morning and sent to the county jail when he was unable to make payment. Charged as Disorderly Also "laying out 1 ' fines and costs as a result of appearances this morning in the magistrate court, are Duane H. McGarry, 41, listing no Galesburg address, who was fined $35, plus costs, and Earl D. Bellinger, 65, of 190 N. Prairie St., both charged with disorderly conduct, of which intoxication was said to have been a part, following their arrest early this morning in the 700 block East Main Street. County jail records listed the commitment, in lieu of payment of fines and costs, of Clarence Hugo Johnson, 41, and Bess Crowell, 53, both of Galesburg and both charged with disorderly conduct Johnson's fine was listed as $25 and Crowell's as §10, with $13.30 costs added to each. edith said, "I shed my first tears early this morning since I was a child. Throughout all of the other ordeal that I have encountered, I was able to maintain my composure. "However, the discourtesy shown me last night by the group before which I had been invited to speak, overwhelmed me. My makeup cannot endure this kind of intolerance and stand to be so dishonored by my own people," Meredith said. Group Rebukes Meredith Meredith's remarks to an NAACP youth group resulted in a sharp hassle. Meredith was rebuked by a youth leader as being too moderate. Association officials interpreted his speech as being offensive and scolding. His main point was that certain Negro youth leaders have not acted responsibly. Immediately after the UPI reporter left Meredith's hotel room, the newsman encountered Roy Wilkins, executive secretary of the NAACP. The reporter told Wilkins of Meredith's complaint. If s COOL Tonight at th e 1 4 Come as you ore and enjoy dining in relaxed comfort. Enjoy Our Evening Specials The drownings were: Danny Parriott, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Parriott, died in Lake Lawrence, near Lawrenceville Thursday. J.D. Rush of Chicago drowned Friday in the Calumet River while trying to retrieve a fishing reel he had dropped into the water. The traffic fatalities were: Nicky Olson, 7, of rural Gurnee, Lake Caunty, wass truck and killed by an auto while riding his bicycle Friday near his home. Billy Ray Jennings, 23, of Pomona, Calif., was killed Friday in an accident on Illinois 43 southeast of Sparta. Michael Ordrajka, 80, of Chicago, was fatally injured Friday by the car of a motorist who failed to stop after the accident. Alfred Harris, 50, of Keysport, died in a collision on Illinois 154 west of Pinckneyville Thursday, Newberry Saylor, 50, of rural Fairbury, was fatally injured southeast of Anchor Thursday, Gail Ritchie of rural Colfax, whose car struck Saylor, said the dead man was lying in the road and Ritchie could not avoid hitting him. Charles Conway, 48, of Hansom, died Thursday in an accident on Illinois 18 east of Streator. Laren Kay Barnett, 17, of Decatur, was killed Thursday when the car in which she was riding left Illinois 48 northeast of Decatur and turned over. Albert J. Johnson of Houston, Texas, was killed Thursday on U.S. 66A near Elwood as he attempted to hitch a ride. Sylvia S. Hassler, 30, of Urbana, died Thursday in a three-car accident on Philo Road, south of Urbana. placate the Peronist forces in view of the rejection of their demand for postponement of the elections. The communique said the government next week would "resolve with generous spirit the situation of the trade union and fc litical prisoners under the state of siege laws." Most of the prisoners are reported to be Pero- nists, or followers of former dictator Juan D. Peron. The Peronists had sought the election postponement to give them time to replace disqualified electoral college candidates with new candidates. Outgoing officers were Ronald Fields of Gilson, chairman, and Vincent Holmes oiE Wataga, vice chairman. Krantz served previously as secretary. Announcement was made of the appointment recently by the Farm Bureau of four men to two- year terms on the council. They are Howard Tolley of Galesburg, Hedbloom, William Baird of Williamsfield and Leo Hennenfent of near Galesburg. the flag pageant team Naval Air Basic Training mand, Pensacola, Fla., and Fred of the I wardson, Alpha, a girl at 2:08 p. m.. Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Stoffel, Corn- going construction or repairs: 111. 78, 97 and U.S. 136 one-way traffic on Illinois River bridge at Havana due to bridge repairs. 111. 61, from Bo wen to 111. 61-94, one-way traffic due to patching and resurfacing. 111. 94, from Bowen to 111. 61-94, one-way traffic due to patching and resurfacing. III. 135, from 111. 94, to east junction of U.S. 67, one-way traffic due to patching and resurfacing. U.S. 67, from west junction I1L 135 to east junction 135, two miles, one-way traffic due patching and resurfacing., 111. 164, from one mile east of to Waring and His Pennsylvanians. There also were supplementary programs for the women, teenagers and smaller youngsters. 1550 Russell Ave., a boy at 6:42 0 q Uawka ; east seve n miles, one- a. m. today. way tra ffj c due to resurfacing. U. S. 34, from one mile north Fined at Alpha ALPHA—Dennis D. Trone of Canton was brought into the police magistrate court of George W. Kelly, Alpha, July 2 on a speeding charge and he was fined $10 and $5 costs. Arrest was Resigning as council members were Fields,. Holmes, Lewis | made by state troopers. Sprecher of Yates City and Joe King of Knoxville. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Have You Heard That Harold Gummerson of 1181 E. North St. is a patient in Room 8 -E, 47, Veterans Hospital, Iowa City. 4 Danny Charles Wilmoth, 188 N. Chambers St., who will enter the University of Illinois as a freshman in September, visited the campus recently for a day of advance enrollment. 1 No New Taxes Assembly Session Unusual Ends Service With Woodhull Post Office WOODHULL — After 49 years of service as a mail carrier in Woodhull, Henry P o s t e 1 w a i t Shroyer bid farewell to the United ^^ cs States Post Office EDITOR'S NOTE—The following taxes. Democrats also claim that is the fifth and final dispatch of the biennium just passed was the a series on accomplishments of first time in 10 years since 1955 the 73rd Illinois General As- that state income matched money sembly. It deals with legislation paid out. concerning revenue. During the legislative session leading Republicans heatedly charged that the governor had not By BRUCE B. BAKKE United Press International SPRINGFIELD (UPI)—For the | played fair with them by submit- first time in 10 years, Illinois has entered a new fiscal biennium with no new taxes. ting his $60 million building program too late for them to do anything about it. They claimed the Democrats point with pride to budget was not balanced because the accomplishment, saying it re- the governor was, in fact, borrow- fleets superior administration on ing from future administrations to the part of Gov. Otto Kerner and pay for the capital improvement his director of revenue, Theodore plan. Sen. Russell Arrington, R- Department Republicans cried "foul," claim- Evanston, said for the governor and entered into private business. ^2 toe governor was forced to to submit a capital improvement borrow $60 million from future plan to the legislature late in May On his return from a vacation at Augusta, Mich., with his fam- , r . . ^ ily, Shroyer will continue work- grange financing improvements. administrations by its program of was "unspeakable." Republicans of capital threatened that they would refuse ing at the Shroyer Motor Sales. He started working for the United States government in 1914, trans* Kerner submitted to the legis- to pass the program, but many of them felt forced to vote for the lature the largest state budget in plan because it included pet proj history—$3.8 million. According to ects in their own districts. The NORTHERN ILLINOIS: Partly cloudy tonight and Sunday m with scattered thundershowers likely. Turning cooler north portion lata Sunday. Low tonight 65-70. High Sunday in the 80s. IOWA: Partly cloudy to cloudy with occasional showers and thunderstorms mostly in the wes£ and south portions tonight and Sunday. Locally heavy rains with amounts of one inch or over in the extrem* tti ' i t i . . south portion. Not much tempera- ernment Official feels the state ture change. Lows tonight 60-65. needs a new revenue article-but MSST *" *** 708 N ° RTH *° CHICAGO * AND VICINITY: Chance of a thundershower tonight. new revenue article to replace the 93-year-old revenue section now in the state constitution. Many Republicans agreed in this view. Almost every legislator and gov- of Altona to Wataga, one-way traffic due to patching and resurfacing. U.S. 24 and 111. 100, from Lewistown to Duncan Mills, one -way traffic due to patching and resurfacing. 111. 78, from one mile north of Norris to mile south of Norris, one-way traffic due to patching and widening. The Weather Key to Page 1 Weathet lUipe Brown—Slonm YeUow—rail Red—Warn Blue—Cold before going to the people in a referendum, such legislation needs | Low 'tonTght near^o!" Sunday partly cloudy, thundershowers likely turn 118 votes to pass the House and 39 votes to pass the Senate. There ing cooler in afternoon or night. High in 80s. South to southwest are not that many legislators who g*»*J£g %^23 £&JFS !S& Zn^ZMJ?? fr am8nd ; ALESBURG°'*AND VICINITY: ment. An administration proposal Partly cloudy tonight and Sunday that simply would have allowed ^^S^Sn^SS «K the classification of property for day in the 80s. taxation purposes received a ma- LOCAL WEATHER jority in the House but fell far Noon temperature, 77; morning's c .u^«* ~c i ... , low, 65. Sky cloudy, wind calm, short of the necessary two-thirds (Friday's maximum, 79; minimum, ?*}S%' £ ^ ^ S ° Undly d * 2li a S t U 8 n :« m° d VrdJ&Si ifo feated in the Senate. Many legis- inches. Humidity, 83%, lators felt it should have included an income tax—others said it should have specifically prohibited an income tax. Other legislation floundered on the rocky question of an income tax. Some would have allowed a porting mail from the depot to „ A1 , . , . u «n i J ^ i . .i n t i • the local post office in addition ^ governor, the legislature ap- wu squeaked through in the Sen- flat rate income tax; others would to operating a livery barn When Propria about S 70 1111111011 for ate and 1113(16 Jt b y a lar S er mar " have ^owed a graduated income projects not in the budget. Most of gin in the House. tax, and still others would have HIVER STAGES Dubuque—7.0 rise 0.1. Davenport—3.3 rise 0.6. Burlington—7.3 rise 0,3. Keokuk—2.7 rise 0.6. Grafton—15.1 fall 0.1. St. Louis—2.3 rise 0.2, LaSalle—J0.8 rise 0.2. Peoria—11.6 no change. Havana—5.8 no change. Beardstown—9.5 rise 0.2. the automobiles became the coun- L . . .„ . try's main mode of transport* these appropnation bills will be tion, Shroyer switched from the ve ;? ed . , .,. .„ . Kerner already said he will veto livery barn business to the automobile business, but retained his a . bill to increase the Kerner said the long-range fi- prohibited any income tax at all. nancing of the building program Kerner, at his news conference was necessary due to an "error this week, said his major goal in office is to see a new revenue mail delivery contract. cigarette tax by a penny a pack, saying such a measure would be state's | made by my predecessors." Kerner said needed improve-1 article for the state. ments had been neglected by pre- He was asked if he really want- READ THE WANT AD SI Fines Are Levied Records at the county jail list , , , ed the payment of two fines and ^ release of Jerry Gustif Carlson, n*™ 1 22, of 178 Phillips St. Charles constl ? < ; tfo . , ?.. of neW OU ! door recre " listed on the jail sheet were II a violation of his "no new taxes" vious governors who had revenue ed his job for two more years, promise. The bill would have surpluses, although they knew ad- "Yes, I want it," he said. "I added about $13 million to the ditional educational and other fa* want to get a new revenue article and ear- cilities would be necessary be- for this state. I think if that hap- another $13 million for | cause of the state's expanding pens, I can leave this office after population. He said the lack of an eight years and feel I have really ational facilities over the next two | adequate building program under done something." administrations previous made legal transportation of liquor, onl^ 1 * 5, . , ,., , • Kerner received a public aid long-term financing necessary foi appropriation of $639 million, such a program now. which he said he expected to last until July 1, 1965, without any additional wliich a fine of $50, plus $13.80 costs, was assessed in the court of Dean Whitworth, Knoxville police magistrate, and illegal possession of fireworks, for which a fine of $10, plus $3 costs, was assessed in the same court. A KnoxviUe police officer and a state trooper made the arrest early Friday morning, according to the records. m READ THE WANT ADS! Kerner said his greatest dis- lent of the 73rd General emergency appropna- appoin tioas. However, any severe change Assembly was the failure to get a in the nation's economic cycle in the next two years could greatly increase the state's public aid load and throw a monkey wrench into the finely tuned Kerner budget. Democrats plan to campaign in 1964 on the administration feat of balancing the budget without new ROLLER NOW STARTING Wed Nitet Kno* Afternoon Grand Eoit Knoi \

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