Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 6, 1963 · Page 10
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 10

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 6, 1963
Page 10
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V h > • •• 5 |4 \l r ^ r 11 Harvest DALLAS CITV-rarmefs in this urea appear to be well past the ha!f*way ftiartt in harvesting one of the best wheat crops in history. ©alias City's West First Street has been ft busy place, with a steady stream of trucks bringing In the new grain, and often lining up for several blocks. Illinois Grain Corporation had its biggest day of the season last Saturday, receiving 52,000 bushels of wheat. Bill Da^is, manager of the river elevator, said by Wednesday night, July 3, about 320,000 bushels of wheat had been loaded into barges. Three more empty grain barges were due in Thursday* Test Is High Davis said the quality of this year's crop is excellent with test weight running 62 pounds or better. Me said yields of 40 to 50 common t ROTC CADET C Robert Woolsey of Knox College takes careful aim prior to firing his M-l Rifle on the TRAINPIRE range at the Fort Riley ROTC Camp at Fort Riley, Kan* Cadet Woolsey, with over 2109 other ROTC students from 41 universities and colleges is undergoing six weeks of intensive training at the summer some growers reporting 60 bushels encampment at Riley to satisfy one of the requirements for a per acre . Moisture content is low, and the grain is clean, due to the abnormally dry spring. The elevator has been making good use of its newly installed larger scale and platform, which makes possible dumping of semi­ trailer outfits. commission as a second lieutenant in the United States Army Reserve. The commissions are awarded after successful com* pletion of the summer camp training period and graduation froi college. Woolsey, a graduate of Galesburg Senior High School and an art major at Knox College, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles L. Woolsey of 836 Jefferson St. Viola Citizens Committee To Organize VIOLA—The organization meeting of the Viola Citizens Committee will be held Monday night in the Village Hall. Ten men appointed by the Village Board president, who have consented to serve on the Citizens Committee, are George Patterson, Wendell Plunkettp Richard Law son, Joe Lancaster, Bill Thorpe, Harry Zeimer, John Johnson, Ray Bloom field, John Kness and Russell Bellinger. Following organization, the committee will plan for a clean-up campaign week for the town and will consider further operations to improve the general welfare of Viola. 2 Plants Hit By Intruders MONMOUTH A of report vandalism at the Oscar Mayer Co. stockyard office was made this morning at 8 o'clock by Joe Grimoskas, manager. r Grimoskas reported to Roy Hartley, Warren County sheriff, someone had kicked open a door in the building and broken several windows, causing a considerable amount of damage. Theft at Mayrath Ed Appleby of the Mayrath plant north of Monmouth on U. S. 67, reported to Hartley at 8:30 MONMOUTH HOSPITAL Admitted Thursday — James Clark, Ralph McClanahan, Monmouth. Dismissed Mrs. Thursday Retta Akin, Kirkwood. Born Friday — Girl to Mr. and Mrs. Gust Brunn, Kirkwood. Admitted Friday—Miss Teresa Reitman, Edward T. Gillen, Mrs. Jack Calderwood, James H. Balmer, Monmouth; Mrs. John Hall, Oquawka; Edward Riper, Kirkwood. j Dismissed Friday — Miss Sherry Logsdon, James Roller, Monmouth. Van I this morning that an undetermin- p oe * RjrrtfsvJll** ed amount of safety equipment Olggfe V11U5 amount had been taken from truck cabs at the plant. The two incidents are still un- Area Activities BIGGSVILLE The Woman's Deadline Nears To Seek Jobs as llVo Men Lose der investigation by the sheriff. Society of Christian Service exec- State Troopers Lives When Room SPRINGFIELD - The- deadline Catches Fire for interested applicants to file for positions as an Illinois state trooper or state policewoman is July 15, it has been announced by L. F. Tomlinson, chairman of the State Police Merit Board. Applications may be filed with the board, Room 503, Centennial Bldg., Springfield. State Police officers, Tomlinson said, are under a merit system which insures them a future with security and with pension and retirement benefits. An estimated 40 to 50 vacancies on the state police force will be filled by competitive examinations some time in August. One of the positions will be that of state policewoman. CHICAGO (UPI) — Two men died Friday night when fire broke out in their South Side room. Authorities identified the pair as Robert Earl Rodgers, 38, and Williiam Edward Lowe, 37. They were found in the room by firemen who had routed between 25 and 30 utive committee meeting will be held Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. in the dining room at the Methodist Church. An officers training school will be held. The Henderson Vidley Riding Club will have a fried chicken L supper July 9 at the Schells Burro Rancho east of Oquawka at 7 p.m. Each family was asked to take a chicken and a dish of food to pass. The drink will be furnished. naa rouiea oeiween -so duu ov •i„„_ C*^^ others from the three-story build- * ailure *© Mop A. - J"1 • 1 ^11 ing. Firemen said the men apparently had been drinking and one fell asleep with a lighted cigarette, setting fire to the room. At Signal Charged MONMOUTH Two motorists About 750 English craftsmen continue to practice the Old World art of thatching roofs. Toulon Postal Box Moved TOULON — Postmaster E. H. Doden of Toulon has announced the removal of the Snorkel collection box from its place on Main Street to the rear of the post office. It may now be reached from the drive recently built to serve the State Bank drive-up window. A small collection box has been installed just outside the front door to the post office. - The postmaster also reminded patrons to use the new zip code No. 61483 for Toulon. were given police tickets for stop- sign violations early this morning. Jerry L. Cunningham, 20, of Roseville was ticketed at 12:27 a.m. at A Street and First Avenue and Robert W. Danforth, 1G, of 816 E. First Ave., was ticketed at 12:28 at Broadway and 11th Avenue. They will have hearings in police magistrate court later today. Post Delivery Time at Maquon MAQUON Mail now arrives UNPROTECTED PROTECTOR As a father, husband, and homeowner you can ill afford a disabling sickness or accident which would cut off your income for a long period of time. Financial protection against such a dire possibility is available in our Non-Can- cellable Income Protection Plan. See us soon for details. LAWRENCE D. JOHNSON INSURANCE Main and Cherry St*. Phone 342*4181 Representing The Aetna CasuaJt> Md Surety Company ot Hartford, Conn. i ^ ^« ^» ^_ ^_ ^_ # # ___ * Attend Services This Week • • at the Maquon Post Office at 6:20 a.m. and 1:20 p.m. daily except Sunday, and all mail leaves at 6:40 a.m. and 5 p.m. This announcement was made today by Postmaster Maxine Loy. Neighbors to Meet VICTORIA - Victoria Royal Neighbors will meet Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Arthur McKee. your own place of worship Ol 3-9365 PI 3*1246 9 Th e Imperial Valley of Southeastern California has a hot desert climate similar to that of the Sahara. All of the valley is below sea level. Since the completion of Hoover Dam, the valley is producing beet cattle, sheep, vege- | tables, fiber crops and products. dairy t from Hip.- ft*: ^ -1 On rOR MISSED COPIES PHONI 734*121 ficfort MONMOUTH of -Mason M. Simp- 969 E. North St., was arrested Thufs- son, 21, Galesburg. day on three counts and Friday another charge of reckless driving was added. Simpson appeared in police magistrate court Friday and wAs fined $25 nlus $5 costs on the Two Saddle Club Events Are Held _ r ' ; rj. • . -. V .JJ m- -L * H f ,'l • , 1 , 'ill r 'JL , HI^I H,. JJ^IJ 4 L I L H ^ At Shuler Home Pro&rfllll fOf MONMOUTH - Mr. and Mm. I & Sunday Listed \1 * i is ... k > J J " ' plus $5 costs on reckless driving charge, $15 plus $5 costs for speeding on the Public Square, $10 for a stop sign violation and $10 plus $5 costs for a stop light violation. Larry E. Nichols, 26, of near Monmouth was fined $10 Friday for a stop sign violation that occurred Wednesday. Gary D. Paulsgrove, 20, of 727 E. Fifth Ave., was fined $1 and assessed $5 costs for driving on an instruction permit without a licensed driver along. Charges against Fred A. Gustafson, 23, of near Monmouth for displaying only one license plate | To Meet Monday dismissed istrate court Fridav when he hosted members the Warren County Saddle Club horse show committee and their wives recently at their country home. Final plans were made for the annual horse show, sponsored by the club, to be held Sunday, July 14. The hospitality of the Shulefs was extended again Sunday when they entertained riders who had enjoyed a trail ride earlier. The trail ride started on the east side of Monmouth Park and was enjoyed by more than twenty riders. Following the ride the members returned to the Shuler home for a hamhiirBer frv and wiener roast. Democratic Group The Warren Friday presented evidence he had plied for the plate July U ap- t Vacationers Welcomed At Seaton SEATON — Mr. and Mrs. Dean Welch and two children of Salisbury, Mass., arrived Friday to spend a vacation here with his mother, Mrs. Clarence Shoemaker and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Conway of Aledo. Mrs. Inez Vance, Mrs. Armato McKelvey, Miss Rose Marie Bentley, of Aledo, spent Friday evening at the home of Mrs. Genevieve Welch in Monmouth. Seaton Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Al Greer and three daughters of Peoria are guests at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Greer. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Keilman were Galesburg visitors Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Keilman and daughter Debbie spent Friday evening in Monmouth. Mr. and Mrs. Willis Coffland of Rock Island spent Sunday h&e with Mr. and Mrs. Claude Carpenter. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Philbrick and two sons of De Kalb spent Sunday here at the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Garv Greer. MONMOUTH County Ladies Democratic organization will hold its quarterly meeting Monday evening at 8 o'clock in the community rooms at the Monmouth Trust and Savings Bank. Swan Creek's Precinct MONMOUTH — fhe Monmouth Municipal Band under the direc tlon of Lester S. Munneke will present the second Sunday Eve ning Vesper Concert of the sea son tomorrow night at 7:30 in front of Wallace Hall on the Monmouth College campus. Special guests for the Vesper concert will be the "Chorus in Curls" which will sing two numbers.' The entire program will be of a religious and patriotic nature and will be based on the mail themes of Arthur Sullivan's fa mous song, "Onward Christiai Soldiers. 0 Program: Crusade for Freedom (J. J. Richards), March from Scipio (Handel), Aria from Rinaldo (Handel), Onward Christian Soldiers, Fantasie (Paul Yoder) 9 Beautiful America (Steve Ed wards), The Lost Chord (Arthui Sullivan). w * if. m 3 > - t 3 v v • M i w F III (A • 1 m 4 ' / . / - ' H 4 J m it fM r J • : ^ 5;-"3 ••.•'/<A mi fry. A- i r H - • mm I and Anthems: Let There Be Hale precinct, Mrs. Harold Hanna and Mrs. Charles L. Bowen, unit chairmen, will be hostesses. Central committee officers and Democrat Club officers are being I man, directors, invited to the social hour at 9 on Earth (Miller and Jackson) One America (Roberts and Katz) Chorus in Curls, Mrs. Minnie Mc Keown and Mrs. Julianna Pitt- WRAP-AROUND BOOTH—Sampling the latest fashions In both summer suits and telephone booths, pretty Marlon Coleman places a call from a new outdoor pay telephone at n suburban shopping center In Toronto, Canada. The curved plastic enclosure affords protection and quiet while blending Into the airy walkway where It is located. It Is made from a single sheet of plastic begins at the figure a shaped soihewhat * like an ope caller's knees and Is topped with a bright red canopy o'clock. Convict Goes Back to Flowers At Stateville If Thou Be Near (J/ S. Bach), I Food Haulms to Post Avon Meeting Duane Snyder, French horn solo- 1 <1 1"'^ ^ ™ ist; The Crusaders, Overture (F. (jOSt $11^171 L. Buchtel), The Bells of St. Mary's (Adams), God and Country, Overture (Wingard), Born to Be Free, Hymn to America (Ralph Williams), March Re- ligioso, Finale (Chambers). CHICAGO (AP Herbert Spring, 76, is back in prison again, where he has spent 49 of the last 56 years. Spring, a native of Rockford, was returned to Stateville Prison in Joliet Friday. He was arrested for leaving his Chicago residence and Ms place of employment without permission from parole officials. It was Spring's third parole violation since 1954. The said failing l All I Submits to Surgery NORTH HENDERSON—Pat Custer of North Henderson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Custer, entered the Methodist Hospital for surgery on her ear. Her address is: Methodist Worrell, Room 310, Rochester, Minn. is booze," Spring hope is that they send me back to my flowers He was known among Stateville inmates for his care of a quarter-acre flower plot in the prison yard. Spring, described by prison psychologists as mild when sober, was drinking in a Freeport tavern in 1907 when he rushed out with a revolver and began firing. A shot killed Mrs. diaries Rum- melhagen of Freeport. He was convicted of murder. Marriage License MONMOUTH — A marriage license was issued Friday to Robert J. Blair and Lillian B. Albert, of Monmouth. Set Bible School MAQUON—Orange Chapel Methodist Church near Maqudn will hold a vacation Bible sch program at the church Sunc at 7:30 p.m. il Less Than 1963 SPRINGFIELD (UPI)-A new hauler has been chosen to carry federal surplus foods for the state school lunch program, according to state Superintendent of Public Instruction 'Ray Page. Page said Friday that Matthew Transfer Co., Inc., Springfield was the apparent low of seven ers with a proposed contract of $418,194, which was $112,171 less than the contract presently in effect. The new contract will star with August deliveries. The Cox Transit Co., Springtide had held the contract for the past eight years and was among th< unsuccessful bidders for the nev contract. AVON — The Homemaker' Extension Unit will meet at the Avon Federated Church Wednes- The 4-H clubs will day at 2 p.m. give a style show and a baking display. Mothers of the 4-H members are invited to attend. Each Extension Unit will bring a dozen cookies to the event. Henderson Grove Home lists Guests HENDERSON GROVE — Visitors in the Harold D. Wilson home for the July 4 weekend were Frank Lindquist, Skokie; Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Moody, Chicago, and Larry Richardson, Alexis. READ THE WANT ADS! escaped from Stateville periods in 1919 and 1920. His latest parole began READ THE WANT ADS! U-2, Comrade? Treat Your Family to Vacation of the Listed in Our Russia's newly created version of the famed U. S. reconnaissance almost which is compared with the Russian plane in sketch above. The Red jet bus a wingspread of 82 feet, is powered by two engines under tbe wings and is capable of flights up to 3,000 miles at altitudes of 80.000 feet. The U-2 has only one jet engine, inside tbe fuselage. Both planes carry a single pilot* No sightings of the Russian plane have been reported over U. S. territory. Appearing Classi on WELCOME WAGON

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