Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 10, 1963 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 11

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 10, 1963
Page 11
Start Free Trial

I " ' 'J % • "-I . 3W 0 -i - V. I "3* P-^1i ¥ 7 A ; t R> - h. • r hi- . . , IT LL Sri: .¥«:•• • ;P. V ^ - • * *u -' .1 - • 1*1 in; •f L 4 J .1 •. Galesbur f 1 J- h - x Resigns tlons anti: employment of teaehiiflWii*« considered a Tuesday wight's meeting 6 the Board of Bdu'catiort o District 38. of John CJeisas and Harris Tollefsoi Of the high school faculty and Mrs. .Jerry Hoffman from Central High School were ac- Mr. dels* and Mrs, Hoff- School Band Will Galesbur FOR Be fori PHONE 734*4121 30 was read from Dr, James B* Eb* orsole, juniof cepted. man hive accepted positions at Warren High School and Mr, Tollcfson will be teaching at the Belleville High Scho61 and junior College Mrs, Milton Bowman of Little York, a Monmouth College graduate Who has taught "ht Orion and | class, if needed. a member of the WAS asking permission to use a spare room Board, t Harding School. The WAS directors plan to expand their program during the coming year and feel they may need some addittonal space. The board last night voted to allow the room that' will be vacant next year at Harding to be used for the WAS Yorkwood, was employed to teach eighth grade English and Social Studies at junior high in the position vacated by Mrs. Hoffman. Also employed was Mrs. Clin ton Hagemann, who has been teaching for the past two years at the Warren Achievement School. Will Consult Expert Approval was also given for a gtnefal stiff meeting with Newell Kephardt of Purdue Dr. Kephardt will Dr. Unl- be _ r „ o College and it was decided to have him observe the edueable mental* ly handicapped classes and teach* ers in the system. A meeting was announced for July 16, to be held at Monmouth High School of members of the Monmouth committee for the proposed Junior College to consider the remits of the study made by the various committees and what further action should be taken, Bids for workman'* cotnpensa* tion and employer's liability insurance were read and the policy offered by the Lincoln Insurance (Continued She was employed to teach a sev- vrlclClStOllC Named Grade FrillCipal IOr and Savings Bank. JT Miss Glendora S Democratic Club Hears Speaker MONMOUTH — The July mcet> ing of the Woman's Democratic Club was held Monday evening in mmunity room of the Trust Drugstore Is Entered Again enth grade class at Central Junior High that was formerly taught by Terty Bristow, who resigned some time r By the fall term, the Warren Achievement School plans to move from the old Law school building north of Monmouth to new quarters on West Eighth Avenue, and at last night's meeting a request MONMOUTH HOSPITAL Born Monday—Boys to Mr. and Mrs. Warren Sanders and Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Rosenbalm, Monmouth. Admitted Monday—Mrs. Ernestine Meeker, Alexis; Mrs. Nora Bigger, Miss Patricia Lefort, Monmouth. Dismissed Monday — William Ross, Edward Gillen, Monmouth. Born Tuesday—Girl to Mr., and Mrs. Lloyd Cochran, Monmouth. Boy to Mr. and Mrs. John Schim- melpfenning, Monmouth. Admitted Tuesday—Miss Feme Collins, Mrs. Robert Josephson, James Norgart, Elvin T. Goddard, Chris Piper, Monmouth. Dismissed Tuesday—Miss Patricia Lefort. James Clark. Monmouth. GLADSTONE — At a recent meeting of the,Board of Education of Union Unit 115, the board appointed John F. Eckley of Union High School faculty to be principal of the Gladstone Elementary School. Eckley taught mathematics at the high school. Richard Clifton of Dallas City was also employed as upper grade teacher and athletic coach for the Gladstone Elementary School. The resignations of Mrs, Mary Jane Knapheide who taught at Gladstone Elementary School and Duane Fryrear, Union High School biology and driver education teacher, were accepted by the board at a special meeting on July 2. Both teachers have resigned to accept positions in other schools. Several Jobs Vacant Positions yet to be filled in Union Unit 115 are high school biology and driver training, high school mathematics, vocal music, and seventh grade at Gladstone Elementary School. Other business by the Board of Education was to accept the low bid of Community Motors which was presented through their local representative, Charles Parsons, and Moline Body Co., for the purchase of a new school bus. ed the meeting given by Mrs. Lee Yarde of the ways and means committee and a treasurer's report by Mrs. Harold Hanna. Mrs. William Lease of Kirkwood was appointed mem- MONMOUTH—For the second time in two weeks the Ford-Hopkins Drugstore at 112 S, Main St. was entered this morning. The police report stated that officer Robert Switzer had made a routine check of the door at 5 a .m. and at 6 a.m., making a sec- wit h reports | on j f oun d the door unlocked. chairman Donald Guest speaker was Turner, coach and teacher at Imperial Valley College in California, who is visiting in the area. Turner spoke on the threat of communism on agriculture and how it affects our daily lives. Hostesses were Mrs. Hanna, Mrs. Charles Bowen, Mrs. Frank Hennenfent, Mrs. Roger Hennenfent and Mrs. Howard Cooper. The August meeting will be a family picnic at Monmouth Park Aug. 19. Officers will be in charge with Miss Shaver chairman. The latch is connected with a time-clock and the chart showed the lock was disturbed at 5:30 a. m. The intruder had no trouble getting in as Switzer reported there were no pry marks on the door and it apparently had been simply jerked open. Willard House, manager, was notified, and he said $18 in nickels and dimes were taken from the cash register and six or seven cartons of cigarettes were missing. Police said the thief apparently left by the same door he entered, as the. back and side doors had not been tampered with. MONMOUTH - The Monmouth Municipal Band will present its ninth program of the summer season in a free concert at the Monmouth Park band shell this Thursday night at 8 o'clock. Faetured soloist will be Dick Gummerson, trombonist, who will play Arthur Pryor's famous virtuoso solo, "The Blue Bells of .Scotland." In adition to playing in the Municipal Band, Dick is also principal trombonist in the high school band, and was recently selected for first chair in the Western Illinois Music Camp Band. The band will also present Linda Painter, soprano, and C. P. Patterson, tenor, and percussionist Laurence Swanson will conduct the band in the Japanese hit tunc "Sukiyald." The entire program for this Thursday is as follows: Introduction to Act III from The Bill- March READ THE WANT ADS! Lohengrin (Wagner), board March (Klohr), Friendship (Seitz), The Barber of Seville, Overture (Rossini), Blue Bells of Scotland (Arthur Pryor), trombone soloist, Dick Gummerson. Jesu, Joy of Man's Desiring (Bach), Charter Oak, Concert March (Osterling), Tribute to Romberg (Romberg), Linda Painter and C. P. Patterson, soloists. In a Persian Market, (Ketel- bey), Die Meistersinger, Excerpts (Wagner), Sukiyaki, Japanese Hit Tune (arr. Paul Yoder), The Footlifter, March (Fillmore), True Blue, March (Karl King). Civic Club Entertains MONMOUTH - Hostesses for the Monmouth Civte Club, in colorful muu mum presented leis to guests as they arrived Tuesday morning at the home of Mrs. Roger Smith to attend a coffee. Mrs. Lindy Florence, president, served punch from a table that featured the Hawaiian theme. Following a "get-acquainted" hour, the ladies were invited Mo the dining room for coffee and cake. The table from which refreshments were served continued the tropical air with sea shells and leis as the focal point. Mrs. James Finch presided at the coffee service. School Aid Described Mrs. Florence welcomed the guests and explained about the Monmoulh Civic Club and , its projects. The organization, which is quite new in Monmouth, having been in existence just six years, has done much for the community. The members have furnished a scholarship for a teacher to continue work in special education and have assisted in the work at Warren Achievement School. When the school was first organized the Civte Club aided in renovating the rooms and making curtains for the building and have assisted greatly through t h e years. The members also participate in the annual countywide bazaar held each fall to benefit the Achievement School. Hostesses at yesterday's coffee were Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Florence, Mrs. Finch, Mrs. Donald Redmond and Mrs. Gary Gawthrope. - • ^ t* fc r . t; - i-y > •> I 1 -r 7 J+ r r t ± I • ^ * P - > . r I • * ^ h i !• , .- 1 '1 HAWAIIAN TlifcMti was used Tuesday when the Monmouth Civle club held a coffee in the home of Mrs. Roger.Smith. Attired in colorful muu muus were the hostesses pictured. At the coffee scrv* ice, Mrs. James Finch; standing left to right, Mrs. Donald Red* man, Mrs. Lindy Florence, president of the club, and Mrs. Smith. Effective Service ITHACA, N.Y. (NEA)—Isadore {Doe) Yavits, Ithaca College teacher and track and soccer coach, was cited by the board on his retirement after effective service for 33 years. Parents Get 'Oriented 9 Too READ THE WANT ADS! Has Another Auto Mishap MONMOUTH—Monday was not a good day, accident-wise, for 17- year-old Roger Killip of 912 W. Archer Ave. Tuesday it was reported he hit an auto driven by Frank Chapin in a parking area on the Public Square at 5:15 Monday afternoon when he waved at a girl, failing to stop his car before hitting the Chapin auto. Killip was ticketed for failure to reduce speed to avoid an accident and Tuesday he was fined $10 in police magistrate court. Killip made a second accident report Tuesday in which he stated he turned a corner on East Broadway onto Second i Street Monday afternoon at 4:30. Stripper Lags EAST DEREHAM, England (UPD—Sir Charles Musgrave, 49, a baronet who advertised for a wife, said today he probably would turn down a reply he re: ceived from a 21-year-old Newf York stripper named Dior Angel: "My next wife will be an outdoor type," Sir Charles said. ( 'I want to avoid one of these effete indoor women. I'm not sure'that Miss Angel and I would be on the same mental wave length." i - r He stated that when he turned a car parked near the corner at an angle extended into his lane, and he swerved to avoid hitting it. However, Killip failed to miss an auto driven by Miss Judy Massingill, 19, of 509 E. Broadway, who had stopped at the stop-sign. There was considerable damage to the Massingill car, but no arrests were made. MONMOUTH program designed to provide parents of new stu- A new I campus later this month for a | taken place in college life since the parents began their undergraduate years. know one-day orientation program with college administrative officials and faculty-members. Initiated bv the ledge their abotit the college deans at by the personnel the sons and daughters wUl be attending this fall will be initiated this summer at Monmouth College. About 225 parents will visit the college, tne programs are geared to introduce the parents to the new three- term, three-course curriculum at Monmouth as well as to show some of the changes which have ® lit rlv. Summer Glamour Barga m r 4 J n - iliiiii i/:»Kv ( '.v.v. i * * Ma " b * HP •WW. *v-; y. V A VA • I 4 ••> J Days y -y. J • • • j* F 1^; aw m Panel Discussion Set The program will be offered July 13 and July 27. It includes a panel discussion on "The Monmouth Program," introduction of college administrators and faculty members and small group sessions on financial aid and business office procedures, housing for male and female students, and the academic program. President Robert W. Gibson, dean of men Elwood Ball, dean of women- Jean Liedman, academic dean Harry S. Manley and economics instructor Robert Aduddell will be panelists for the general sessions. The usual orientation for new students will be held Sept. 22-24, immediately prior to the opening of college for the fall term. FASHION I Arraign 4 on IIII llf I 1 lTMpr J M~MBBM-MrTI ™ Men's 0 Boys' Short Sleeve SPORT SHIRTS 9 Days Only! 7.79 Vo /uejj Prinw, checH blue, Men's SKt Boys' 6.16, MN'I Ut-1.«f Sprt ttM* 4 1 33 In fkm • Women BLOUSE SALE! V + F 3 Compare at 2.96! Sleeveless; fall-skirted and cooL Solid color cottoa broadcloths, lively pdats^ neat woven stripes* 3 Days Only! Reg. 7,00/ Fine mercerized cottoa broad cloth colors, 'AY.*- 1 'mmm f * £an</yCoafed C/iocofofe HERSHEY » * f t t * r ri * . + w * - • • • • b ^ ^ *. * . J ri F ' - J -m I * " mm Doyt Oplyl Auto Charges MONMOUTH-Two Monmouth and two Kirkwood residents were arrested Tuesday and early today. At noon Tuesday Cloyd F. Cox, 21, of Kirkwood was arrested for reckless driving as a result of an accident at the intersection of West Eighth Avenue and South B Street. The report stated the Cox car struck an auto driven by Robert E. Stone, 22, of 514 S. C By VITALITY TOWN & COUNTRY HOLLYWOOD SCOOTER SANDLER OF BOSTON RISQUE ARPEGGIO MANNEQUINS St. Charles p.m. of Kirkwood 3 Days! Reg, 3 Pr. 1 .T5I WHITE CREW SOX Bulicjr cotton reinforced Ibl 3 Pays Only! Reg, 39 c < UPLIFT BRAS Tuesday at 8:45 E. McGeehan, 19, was ticketed for squealing tires. Irvin E. Sage, 42, of 1018 E. Fifth Ave. was arrested today at 1:20 a.m. for operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of liquor. William E. Clark, 16, of 810 N. C St. was arrested at 4:15 this morning for failure to secure new license plates for his car. All four men will have hearings in police magistrate court later today. Save 3 11 lb! Famous Hershey Isanfc milk chocolates with crisp | A&< caody coating. Tidy to eat. cotton, 32 -42 for 53/ \ \1 r i * 4 + r r +• mm) • L \ -r A. •• Tt_ > 9 Dwtl V«I «Mito Wl P01Y HOUSEWARES Wsstti^&t^ dual p$ll$ 9 dish pan$, diaper pails, tubs, WW 3 DaytOelyl Keg, 9,979 A1UMINUM CHAIR 5x4*4 poly webbed, Grceft* white. Folds, • v * i J ¥ • F * P P + 1 • t B R (V \> r L r 1 A • U . . M .P^l-tvl fay-'.' 3 OoyilOiilyf ftt* 7J7I I 3 Pays Only! Reg, 29^ CHAISE LOUWe 5 Dosuioos. Pold* BREEZE R0NNET P'r Stm$ nylon tulle with \W ^>bpo ties, la 5 colors! Probate Begun Iii Two Estates MONMOUTH Two estates Mrs admitted to probate ii ounty Court Tuesday. who died Orpha Liby, June 29 at Monmouth, leaving no will, had personal property valued at $6,500 and real estate of undetermined value. Heirs are four erandsons and grandsons ana a The son, Leland a son, granddaughter. J. Liby, was appointed administrator by Judge Scott I. Klukos. Mrs. Elizabeth H. Hickman, who died June 15 at Monmouth, leaving no will, had personal property of $14,000 and no real estate. Her husband and two KICKERINO'S fr I SAVE $2 to $7 o Pair on Nationally Known Shoes! Plenty of Styles, Colors and izes L P r . I- - daughters were listed as and Mr. Hickman was appointed ] administrator by Judge Klukos. heirs 951 SHOP WITHOUT CASH CHARGS IT AT KRESGE'S READ THE WANT ADS!

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free