Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 10, 1963 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 10, 1963
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

• • t - I f m i • r 1-1. - ^ Km*. 4 j {, tEMAY maty Board divided Stille And its eftvif ona—into fdttr pfeeincts today, one Itfdffe than the previous dis- at tha July meeting in Kiibxville Courthouse bale H* Bragg ot Sponsored the proposal* seconded by Willard Larson of rural Knoxville. Sections in the northern part of the township will comprise Precinct No. 3, and the other three will have a common Precinct No. 1 will include the boundary at the Public Square, area west of Timber St. in Knoxville to the township line and north of Main St. to the third precinct. Precinct No. 2 will be east of Timber St, including all the area between the third precinct and the southern township line. The fourth area will be west of Timber St to the township line and south of Main St. to the township line. Fines Total $5,201 The City of Galesburg will get a check for $5,200 from the county in the next few days. The money will cover fines assessed County Court from Dec. 1, 1962 until the end of June in which city police were the arresting officers. Payments in the future will be made to the city through the county.clerk on the 10th of each month. This was part of an agreement made with the city, in which the city will turn over fines from Police Magistrate Court in cases when county officials made the arrests. Ralph Anderson, chairman of the Knox County Nursing Home Committee, told board members the cotffinittee was searching tor an architect to begin work on plans for the proposed new home. The board authorized an expenditure of $1,000 last month as a retainer fee. Ready to Ask Aid State's Attorney Don Woolsey told the board that the project is at the stage of applying for federal funds for advanced planning. This money will be used for architect's work and similar projects before the plan can be offered to the people in a referendum. Woolsey said if the referendum failed, the money did not have that other federal funds under the HilMiurton Act can be ob* tained from the federal govern* ment as a grant for the actual construction. Methods Perplex Lynn A group from the Taxpayers' Association of Lynn Township appeared at the meeting and expressed concern over the difference in taxation methods of Kno* and Henry counties. They are in a school district with land in both counties. Irving Anderson said the taxpayers in his area in Knox County were in difficulty because the valuation in this county was high, to be repaid, but if construction but low in Henry County. But to began, then the federal government would demand the repayment. It was pointed out, however, The Weather Key to Pags 1 Wrathtt Strips Brown—Storm Y«Uow—Fall IUd—Warm Blua—Cold TJOWTHERN ILLINOIS: Con- tlrmedfe£ tonight and Thursday. A little warmer Thursday. Low tonight in TSEFUB. High Thursday ^IOWA* 08 ' Partly cloudy tonight and ThuVsdayT Showers and thun- SISdreading over west por- and central portions ^"Ursaay. Warner tanjrft. Lows tonight oViniit ftO north and east to « southwSt."fflSh Thursday in tne ^CHICAGO AND VICINITY^ Fair and cool tonight. Low in middle AOs? Thursday mostiy sunny^and a little warmer. High in lower 80s. Variable winds tonight becoming Ught southerly Thursday. Friday Continued fair tonight and Thursday/A little warmer Thursday. Low tonight In the 60s. Highs Thursday in the 80s. IlUnola 3-Day Extended Forecast NORTHERN ILLINOIS: Temperatures wiU average near normal through Monday. The normal •high is 84-89, the normal low 62-67..A little warmer Thursday and Friday. Turning cooler again by Sunday. Total precipitation will be .1 inch or less, possibly heavier in west central Illinois. Light showers most likely over the weekend. LOCAL WEATHER Noon temperature, 76; morning s low 58. Sky cloudy. (Tuesday's maximum, 82; minimum, 65.) Sun rose today at 5:40 a. m., sets at 8:31. p. m. RIVER STAGES Dubuque—6.7 tall 0.4. Davenport—3.5 fall 0.4. Burlington—7.3 rise 0.1. Keokuk—2.1 rise 0.1. Grafton—15.1 rise 0.2, St. Louis—1.8 fall 0.6. La Salle—10.7 fall 0.1. Peoria—11.8 no change, Havana—5.9 rise 0.1. Beards town—9.8 rise 0.1, Witnesses Return From Assembly The 50-member delegation of Jehovah's Witnesses has returned from an "Everlasting Good News" Assembly in County Stadi- wn in Milwaukee, Wis., last week. Robert Malone, Galesburg presiding minister, said Tuesday the assembly attracted delegates from 49 states and 15 other countries, reaching a peak attendance of 57,055 Sunday t when N. H. Knorr, president of the Watchtower Bible and Tract Society, delivered a Bible talk. The Witnesses baptized 905 new ministers Friday morning. The mass immersion took 50 baptizers. The assembly was notified of the ¥ n TD^m*.h> Tnnirrht release of the "New World Trans- 1/1 rurK •* OTUgni lation of the Holy Scriptures," with footnotes and margin references, and a history of the 66 books of the Bible. The week-long gathering in Milwaukee was the first of 24 segments in the program, "Around- the-World International Assembly get funds, Henry County uses a high tax rate, Anderson said, which really puts a strain on those having to pay the high rate for schools with the high Knox County assessed valuation. In miscellaneous business, Chairman D. Reece Jones said the 1962 Motor Fuel Tax report is now available in the county clerk's office. Approve Proposals Approval was given to the Illinois Power Co. to construct lines along county highways to serve customers. Approval was also given to the $360 per month salary for the new deputy sheriff, Marvin Cramer, and for an expenditure up to $1,400 for additional help in the sheriff's office during the County Fair and vacation time of regular staff members. Legion Band to Give Concert of Jehovah's Witnesses for 1963 Malone said the second segment is in progress at Yankee Stadium in New York City. Assemblies will follow in major cities of Europe, Asia and some Pacific islands. The final segment of the program will be Sept. 1 at the Rose Bowl in Pasadena, Calif. Four Students Take Grinhell Scholarships Four students from this area have accepted scholarships at Grinnell College at Grinnell, Iowa, where they will be freshmen this fall. The three from Galesburg are Harold W. Fuson Jr., son of Mr. Harold Fuson, 1866 Another in a series of summer concerts will be offered in Central Park on the Public Square this evening at 8 o'clock by the Galesburg American Legion Community band. Ray Cramer will direct the band. Don Ross, band president, said the band will hold its annual tag day Friday and Saturday in the business district. Proceeds will be earmarked to help sponsor the band's trip to the Chicagoland Music Festival in August and to acquire additional uniforms for the group. The 75-member band needs 14 more uniforms, Ross reported. The band will sponsor another benefit July 16 at the Park Drive Dairy. The project will include an ice cream social and a concert offered by the band. and Mrs. Harold Indiana Dr.; Paul R, Hodierne, son of Dr. and Mrs. Paul Hodierne, 180 Circle Dr., and Kathryn E. Jagow, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Jagow, 480 Scotch Elm Lane. The fourth scholarship winner was Robert W. Main, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Main of Altona. He is a graduate of ROVA High School. The other three are Galesburg High School graduates. SEARS KutHUCK AND CO Sturdy Printed Cotton Percales Charters Issued To Knoxville, Galesburg Firms The office of the Illinois secretary of state has listed the issuance of corporation charters to Knox County firms. A charted has been issued to the Knoxville Insurance Agency, Inc., 208 W. North St., Knoxville, with 200 shares of $10 par value stock. Listed as incorporators were Russel H. Cronoble, Delia D. Cronoble, Joseph T. King and others. Purpose of the firm was Check Sears low price Firm 80 count weave yards Long-lived, washfast and shrinkage controlled percales, the perfect summer-dress and playwear fabric. Low priced for lots of family sewing. 36-;n. wide. CHARGE IT OB Sears Revolving Charge * Satisfeclioii guaranteed fg.yewg ttmrnfy back shown to be to conduct a general insurance agency and brokerage business. Also receiving a charter was Mil-Rice Health Clubs, Inc., 121 ,S. Prairie St., with 250 shares $100 par value stock. Incorporators included Elden W. Silvey, Bernadine E, Silvey, Maurice A. Farrell and others. Operation of a health exercise and massage club was listed as the firm's purpose. Previously issued was a charter as a not-for-profit corporation to Galesburg Collegiate Baseball, Inc., 168 Fulton St., with II. James Hardine, Robert E. Near, Richard M, Burgland and others as incorporators. ,A statement of intent to dissolve has been filed by Roosevelt Military Realty Co., Aledo. Goodyear Names Galesburg Man To Ad Post G. R. Nelson, a native of Galesburg, has been promoted to assistant advertising manager of Goodyear International Corp., with headquarters in Akron, Ohio. A graduate of the University of Illinois, Nelson joined Goodyear in 1952 as a member of the production squadron and was promoted to duties in Goodyear International Corp. advertising in 1954. He served in a number of capacities in the department before being named manager of export advertising in 1962. Nelson, his wife and their three children live at 2741 Fairview j Place in Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, an 1 Akron suburb. Ex-Resident at M. D. Parley A former Galesburg resident will preside at the opening ceremonies of the largest mfeetittg of surgeons In the world, to be held at San Francisco, Oct. 28 to Nov. 1. As president of the American College of Surgeons, Dr. Loyal Davis of Chicago Will direct 50th anniversary ceremonies of the group 's annual clinic congress. More than 11,000 surgeons and guests from many countries will discuss surgical developments and 258 research reports, exhibits, postgraduate courses, medical films, * panels , and clinics will be presented during the 5-day congress. Davis was born in Galesburg and attended Knox College. He recently announced that he would retire Sept. 1 as chairman of the Department of Surgery at Northwestern University's Medical School. He also will resign as chief of the division of surgery in Passavant Memorial Hospital, Evanston, but intends to remain as a professor in surgery at the university. Davis has been at Northwestern since 1955. BRIMPIELD—Two pefsofis, one a Galva man, remained In Critical condition this nooti folldwiflg a headon crash Tuesday n6ar Brimfield. All eight persons in the two cars involved were hospitalized. The accident occurred about 2:50 p. m. on U.S. 150, one-tenth mile east of Brimfield,. under bright skies and on a straight stretch of highway. In critical condition at Proctor Hospital in Peoria are Edward VV. Miller, 75, of 29 S. W. Ninth Ave., Galva, with scalp lacerations, severe abrasions and possible internal injuries; and Mrs. Bessie Shaw; 64, of 1211 W. George St., Peoria, with possible head injuries, possible fracture of the left leg and "many lacerations/ 9 according to a hospital official. Miller was one of four occupants in a car driven by Mrs. Elizabeth E. Lupfer, 63, of 417 N.W. Third Ave., Galva. She is listed in fairly good condition with severe lacerations and an injury to her left knee. The remaining two passengers in the Lupfer car were Miller's wife, Florence I., 72, in fair condition, and Mrs. Nettie C. Harbin, 70, of 120 Main St., Galva, listed as fairly good. Mrs. Miller received a fracture of the left CHICAGO (UPI) — The Illinois | leg and deep lacerations. She 9 Nuns Picket Club Lowers Race Barrier Club for Catholic Women said Tuesday it will 1 'welcome, in, without restriction" any woman desiring and abte to serve the club's charitable purposes. The organization recently was picketed by seven nuns for alleged racial discrimination. ' Mrs. Frank J. Lewis, founder and president of the club, made the statement through her son, Edward Deal Lewis, at a news conference. The widow of the philanthropist said, "We are eager...to take into our company all women of good will who share our concern for human misery and who have the substance and the free time to help us alleviate suffering and hardship as best we may/* In June, Mrs. Lewis defended the club's policy on membership. "We as a private club, have the right to decide wh6 shall be our members and only through this method can we continued raise the funds to carry on our programs of welfare for indigent families of all races," she said. She criticized the demonstrations as "unnecessarily dramatic" means taken to point out "an inconsistency in the operation of a club that was engaged in vast welfare work." Mary Devine, a member of the Student Action Committee that organized the demonstrations, said all picketing would be halted as the result of Mrs. Lewis' statement. was to undergo surgery later today. Mrs. Harbin was in surgery this noon for a fractured arm. Also injured were the three passengers in Mrs. Shaw's auto. Her husband, John, 60, in fair condition, who received severe lacerations and possible head injuries. Ella Chisholm, 68, of 317 Monroe St., Peoria, was listed as fairly good with severe scalp lacerations and a possible fracture. Miss Carol McGahey, 18, of 208 Stanley Drive, Chillicothe, is in good condition with lacerations on her left elbow and right foot. Police Report Cited A report from State Police Headquarters in Peoria stated the Lupfer auto was eastbound in the westbound lane.. Mrs, Shaw, driving west, swerved to the right shoulder but lost control, and her car caromed back onto the pavement and struck the Lupfer auto headon. State troopers are still investigating the accident. County Allotted $24,534 in Gas Tax Revenue Knox County's allotment of Legionnaires To Install New Roll of Officers Newly-elected officers of Ralph M. Noble Post of American Legion will be installed at a meeting of the post Thursday at 8 p.m. Morris (Bob) Nooner of Plymouth, senior vice commander of r the state legion, has been engaged to install the officers. Nooner is slated to assume the command of the Illinois legion at its convention in August in Chicago. Newly-elected officers of the Women's Auxiliary to Ralph M. Noble Post also will be installed motor fuel tax paid into the state at & e Thursday night session. treasury during June was $24,534, according to a report by the Set Open HoilSC Illinois Department of Finance.' * The total allotment to all counties in the state was $3,272,242. Listed for other counties in this section of the state were Fulton $17,290, Hancock 10,634, Henderson 3,526, Henry 19,757. McDonough 11,279, Mercer 6,485, Peoria 64,973, Rock Island 52,625, Stark 3,882 and Warren 8,330. Plan Hupe Cross MESSINA, Sicily (UPI) — Local church authorities Tuesday announced plans to erect a huge cross, 130 feet high and 65 feet wide, atop 3,706-foot Mt, Dinna- mare in memory of the late Pope John XXIII. At Toulon Home TOULON - Mr, and Mrs, Phillip Hackwith will be hosts to an open house Sunday from 2 to 5 p.m., honoring his brother and sister-in-law, Airman 1. C, Donald Hackwith and Mrs, Hackwith, Hackwith and Briggett Muller of Dusseldorf, Germany, were married Dec. 22, 1962, in Germany. They arrived in the states June 14, and are visiting relatives before he reports for duty at Mai- strom Air Force Base at Great Falls, Mont, Msgr. Carrnelo Canzonieri, apostolic administrator of Messina, said the estimated cost was $15,760. Birth Record + Bora at St. Mary's Hospital to; Mr. and Mrs. H. Richard John* son, 1054 N. Cherry St., a boy Tuesday at 10:08 p.m. KEEP COOI, the modem way with central air conditioning, hmnidity attic fan installation* and other comfort- a eating improvement* for your home FINANCE THE COST duough cor office with « oopvenienr mood* kr secaameat too* OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT UNTIL 7:30 ON THE MOVE—Nowadays It's not only people who move from one location to another* Build* ings do, too. The Butler structure above WM moved today from a city-owned lot near the Intersection of KelloM and Ferris street to Street lew street department offices. It #111 be used by the city for airport for Implc clear space for a municipal parking lot. Rails, Unions Poles Apart On Issues Threatening Strike EDITOR'S NOTE — Proposed work rules changes that would eventually eliminate 65,000 jobs are at the core of a threatened nationwide railroad strike. The lines contend the jobs are unnecessary. The unions insist they must protect the jobs of their numbers. By ROGER LANE AP Business News Writer NEW YORK (AP)-A Chicago- Denver train, taking hours to cover 1,034 miles, changes engine crews eight times en route, roughly every 130 miles. Employes average two hours in the cab, collect one and one- quarter day's pay. Railroads contend such use of manpower and payroll money is wasteful and have vowed to change the work rules that require it. Unions representing the men who would lose their jobs have threatened a nationwide strike to protect them. For the railroads, $600 million a year paid for what they consider make-work jobs — "featherbedding"—is at stake. Meads 65,000 Jobs At issue for nearly 200,0p0 firemen, engineers, switchmen, conductors and brakemen are the jobs Of up to 65,000 of them. About 40,000 of the jobs that would be eliminated are held by firemen. This is the single biggest rub, although there are scores and scores of others, all wrapped up in the disputed work rules, in effect management - union contracts. Railroad executives say the roles of firemen on freight train diesel locomotives and in switchyard service are obsolete. The need for firemen, they argue, disappeared starting about 20 years ago. That was when automatically fueled diesel engines began to replace coal-burning locomotives whose fires were stoked by firemen. Unions contend that although his title is outmoded, the fireman is important as a copilot for the engineer. "The helper acts as a second pair of eyes, a lookout/' a union spokesman said. "He performs a safety function." Cites Death Rate H. E. Gilbert, president of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen, says 190 train crewmen were killed in accidents in a recent year. On most work rule points, a presidential railroad commission reported to President Kennedy in February 1962 that it agreed with the management position. The commission studied railroad operating practices for 15 months. Simon H. Rifkind, a former federal judge who headed the commission, was emphatic about firemen, holding they no longer were needed. "Of that I'm certain. I went out and saw for myself," Rifkind told newsmen. The commission recommended a halt in hiring of firemen for freight and yard service duty, dismissal within a year of 13,000 firemen with less than 10j ^eara service and release by attrition death, retirement and the like— of 27,000 others. Offer Dismissal Pay Displaced firemen would get dismissal pay of up to 60 per cent of regular checks for up to 36 months, preference in rehiring and two years of retraining at railroad expense. Gilbert rejected the commission report as "harsh, inhumane and retrogressive." He assailed a recommendation for arbitration of conflict over changes in sizes of train crews. "You can submit working conditions to binding arbitration sometimes," said Gilbert, "but you don't submit the life and death of jobs." It recommended abandonment of the 100-mile day, once widely regarded as a fair day's work, as no longer realistic. It proposed 160 miles instead. Unions answered that the com- New Law on Mobile Homes Owners of mobile homes are now required to affix a "display title" on their homes as a result of emergency legislation passed by the General Assembly. Secretary of State Charles F. Carpentier today reminded owners of such properties that violators are subject to a fine of $25 a day for each day of violation beginning July 1 when the law became effective. The display title is an exact reproduction of the regular motor vehicle certificate of title, except it contains no information about any existing lien, Carpentier said. Fee is $1. Mobile home owners who presently hold a certificate of title may apply for the display title only. To assure prompt delivery of certificates, home owners should enter in their applications the actual serial number of the unit, Carpentier said. ^Ar^heripri^rision of the new legislation requires mobile home court owners to rejport to the Department of Revenue by July 1 the names of all occupants of the court whose units did not have the display title. It also requires to report within 24 hours names of new arrivals not having the display title. mission position would mean longer hours and less pay. Engineers would take pay cuts of up to 80 per cent, they said. UNCLE HARRY SAYS you eat fresh vegetable for ninety years you can be sure you won't die young. WEST FOR WOMEN Famous Selby Arch Preservers, Sryl'Eei, Easy Goers, end Miracle Tread VALUES TO $19.93 UP TO NOW $5.79 4f $979 and mere on SHOtS rluii ONI RACK Odds and Ends FIT • JO W on tit- f f u I LOOK FEEL thouiundi of OUf lUblUlllL'fl Will W CUt M let FOR CHILDREN Famous Child Life, Acrobat and lilli ken Shoes for toys and Oirlt, VALUES TO $995 V OTIIK Custom t i f 11 J S h I 40 Mum S\ NOW $$} E. Main St. PAVE PATTERSON, M 8 r. Galesburg 343.31S7 $4 .79 to $#.7f 1 i L

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page