Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 11, 1963 · Page 21
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 21

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Thursday, July 11, 1963
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DEATHS ERA Rfwtiv w mum (Story on t*«g« 2) hMitiM BteH, Calif. (UPI) —Funeral $8rVi<5«is will be held Friday for Prank , Mayo, owe of jWllywoodj's .first matinee Idols. He died Tuesday of an apparent heart attack at the age of 74. DR. SHERWOOD MOORE ST, LOUIS (UP1) - Dr. Sherwood Moore, 83, past president of the American Roentgen Ray Society and a member of the Washington University school of medicine faculty for 32 years, died Wednesday. WALLY 1IERD1NA OSHKOSH, Wis. (UPI)-Funcral services will be held Friday for Wally Herdina, 34, sports editor of the Oshkosh Northwestern from 1934 to 1082. He died Tuesday of cancer. MRS. BENTON If. POLLOCK ST. LOUIS (UPD-Funeral services were to be held today for Mrs. Benton Hall Pollock, 95, honorary president of the National Society of the Colonial Dames of America in Missouri. She died Tuesday. MRS. MARGIE GORE CARTHAGE, Tenn. (UPI) Mrs, Margie Gore, 84/mother of Sen. Albert Gore, D-Tenn., died Wednesday of a heart ailment. COL. OWEN H. KENAN WILMINGTON, N.C. (UPI) _ Col. Owen Hill Kenan, believed to be one of the last survivors of the Lusitania disaster, died Tuesday. He was 92. re- OTIS PRESLEY BERWICK-Word has been ceived of the death following an auto accident of Otis Presley of Zilah, Wash. Mr. and Mrs. Presley and family are former residents of Berwick. THERON E. EPPERSON RIO—Theron E. Epperson of Syracuse, N. Y., died there recently. He was formerly of Rio, where he was born and reared. Among' the survivors is his widow, Mrs. Marian Epperson of 115 W. Brighton Ave., Syracuse, N. Y., 13205: WALTER D. REED AVON—Funeral services for Walter D. Reed, 51, of Avon Route 1, who died Monday evening in a tractor accident, were held to day at 2 p. m. at the Brand Fu neral Home in Avon. Dr. Stanley Manning officiated, and organist was Mrs. George Telford. Pallbearers were Robert, Dean and Gordon Markley and Gary, Stanley Ronnie, Dick and Leon Formhals. Burial was in Wiley Cemetery, near Midway. ELGIE BLEVINS ROSEVILLE—Elgie Blevins, 60, died Wednesday at 8:07 p. m. here. He had been in failing health the past five years. Mr. Blevins was born March 21, 1903, in Ellison Township. He married Carol Swanson Jan. 7, Johnson-Gill- Schuster Chapel Gatva Edwin W. Miller Galva Funeral services will be hold SATURDAY — 2 P.M. at JOHNSON-GILL-SCHUSTER CHAPEL IN GALVA, Burial in Galva Cemetery. 1931, in bavetipbrt, toWa. She survives, with two sofl9, Robert E. of Abingdon and David C. of Roseville, and his father, Marion Blevins of Roseville. Other survivors arft four sisters, Mrs. ora Cdpelafid of Bishop Hill,' Mrs. Mazel Osborh of Roseville, Mrs. Inez Bodenhammer of Roseville and Mrs. Mae Phillips of Canton, a brother, Max, of Rock Island, three grandchildren and a number of nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held Friday at 2:30 p. m. at the Corman Memorial Home, where friends may call tonight from 7:30 to 8:30. Burial will be in Asbury Cemetery. A memorial fund for the Asthmatic Emphysema Fund has been set up. MISS EDELLA MELVILLE ELMWOOD — Funeral services for Miss Edella Melville of Brimfield were held Tuesday at 3 p. m. in the Patterson Funeral Home in Elmwood. Rev. Phillip Snider officiated, and Russell Remmele played organ selections. Pallbearers were Lynn and John McKinty, Walter and Tom Maher, Berwyn' Meehan and Wayne Calister. Burial was in the Brimfifeld Cemetery. Miss Melville, 85, died Saturday at the home of her niece, Mrs. Lester Leng of near Elmwood, with whom she had been staying the past eight months while ill. THOMAS E. ADAMS Thomas E, Adams, 36, of 916 Chamberlain Ave,, died today at 6:30 a. m. in the Iowa City Veterans Hospital. He had been ill five years. v Funeral arrangements will be announced by the Kimber and West Mortuary. Mr. Adams, who worked at _ roofer 10 years, was born Nov. 11, 1926, in Galesburg, where he resided all his life. He attended Galesburg public schools. A vet- em of World War II, he served as a seaman first class in the Navy. Mr. Adams was married to.M. Lucille Housley Jan. 27, 1945, in Norman, Okla. He was a member of the First Baptist Church. Survivors are his widow; two sons, Thomas E. Jr. and James Lee and a daughter Connie Mae, all at home; a brother, N. Oscar Adams of Galesburg; two sisters, Mrs. Ruby Norton of Washington, Mo., and Mrs. Grace Cass of Chicago, and his mother, Mrs. Juanita Benge of Galesburg. He was preceded in death by his father. BOBBY GENE BURNS DALLAS CITY — Bobby Gene Burns, 19, died today at 4 a.m. at his home three miles southwest of Dallas City. He had been ill some time. Funeral and burial services are being arranged at the Fisher Funeral Home in Dallas City. The son of John and Arlis Smith Burns, he was born at Portageville, Mo., May 28, 1944, and had resided in this vicinity about three years. Besides his parents, he is survived by five brothers, Donald A., Edward Leo, John Robert, Odel, and Carl Wayne, and two sisters, Joyce and Carol Ann. 1963, til Monmouth, where she attended grade and high school and graduated from Brown's Business College in Galesburg, She was secretary for John J Kritzer 30 years. She was member of the Immaculate Conception Church, Altar; andi Rosary Society and the Business and Professional Women's Club. Surviving are two Sisters, Miss Frances Brannan and Mrs. Ruth Johnson, and a brother John Brannan< all of Monmouth. She was preceded in death by her parents. Requiem Mass will be celc brated Saturday at 9:30. a.m. at the Immaculate Conception Church, with burial in St. Mary's Cemetery. The Rosary will be re cited Friday at 8 p.m. at the Turnbull Chapel. A memorial fund for the Warren County Red Cross Chapter has been estab lished and contributions may be left at the chapel. JOHN L. CRATTY Requiem Mass was celebrated Wednesday at 10 a.m. in St. Patrick's Church for John L. Cratty, 78, of 405 W. Third St., who died Sunday. Rev. John Horan was celebrant of the Mass. Burial was in Linwood Cemetery. Pallbearers were nephews of the deceased and included Eugene Farrell of Indianapolis, Ind.; Michael and John Weathers of Abingdon and Frank Loman and Richard and John Stiles of Galesburg. MRS. CORA WILLIAMS WYOMING—Mrs. Cora D. Williams, 55, of Castlcton, died Wednesday at 7:45 p.m. at Proctor Hospital in Peoria from injuries received in an auto accident north of Castleton July 4. She was born Cora Mercer, Sept. 18, 1907, near Wyoming and grew up in this area. She was married to William L. Williams, who survives. He was also injured in the accident. Surviving besides the husband are two sons, Joseph and Elmer of Castleton, three daughters, Mrs. Leonard Tracy of Castleton, Mrs. Bud Galli of Osceola and Mrs. Ila Presley of East Peoria. Also surviving are four brothers, John Mercer of Kewanee, Walter Mercer of Geneseo, and Howard and James Mercer of Wyoming, and six sisters, Mrs. Cal Smith, Mrs. Lloyd Saville, Mrs. Charles Saville, Mrs. William Baer and Mrs. Orville Shaw, all of Wyoming, and Mrs. Jess Sturm of Bradford. The accident occurred on a blacktop road about a mile and a half north of Castleton. The car in which the victim was riding collided with one driven by Clarence Knobloch of Wyoming. Funeral arrangements will be announced by the Cox Memorial Home of Wyoming. Drought Cuts ects for U. S. Crops WASHINGTON (AP) - Farmers planted 2 per cent more cropland in 1963 than last year's record low, an Agriculture Department report shows. The department said Wednesday, however, that crop prospects are less favorable than a year ago because of larger areas of drought and considerable unfavorable growing weather during this spring. On the basis of July 1 conditions, larger crops than in 1962 were indicated for corn grown for grain, wheat, dry beans; smaller prospective harvests were indicated for oats, barley, rye, hay, apples and peaches. No forecasts were given for soybeans, although the soybean acreage set a record. Acreage Posted Indicated acreage for major Illinois crops: Corn for grain—8,849,000 acres for harvest; 78 bushels per acre and production of 690,222,000 bushels. Winter wheat — 1,735,000 acres for harvest; 37 bushels per acre and production of 64,195,000 bushels. Oats—1,414,000 acres for harvest; 53 bushels per acre and production of 74,942,000 bushels. Soybeans — acreage grown for all purposes—5,676,000. Galesburg Register-Mo if, Gajesbwg, lff t Thursday, July t h f 963 21 Dividend Is Declared for Shareholders MINNEAPOLIS - The board of directors of Investors Mutual, Inc., has declared a quarterly dividend of lO '/i cents per share payable June 28 to shareholders of record at the close of business June 27, 1963, Harold K. Bradford, chairman and president, announced. This dividend for the third quarter of the Fund's fiscal year compares with Wi cents per share paid at the end of the preceding quarter and 10 cents per share paid a year ago. Investors Mutual, Inc., oldest of five furids associated with Investors Diversified Services, Inc., is the largest mutual fund in the world, with current assets in ex? cess of $2 billion, Bradford observed. Shares outstanding number approximately 183,300,000 compared with 178,900,000 a year ago. The total dividend will amount to approximately $21 million and will be distributed to 358,000 shareholders. Prairie City OES Conducts Session KIMBER & WEST 36 PUBLIC SQUARE PHQN6 343-5210 FUNERAL DIRECTORS For Over 60 Year* Mrs. Nellie Marie Resells 451 Columbus Ave. Funeral: FRIDAY - 2 P.M. FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH GALESBURG, ILLINOIS Friends may call this evening at the Kimber & West Chapel. Burial Woodhuli Cemetery, Thomas f. Adam* 916 Chamberlain Ave. FUNERAL PLANS PENDING. MRS. FLORENCE CHANDLER MONMOUTH—Funeral services for Mrs. Florence M. Chandler, 54, of Oquawka, who died Sunday at Monmouth Hospital, were held Wednesday at 2 p.m. at the Hofli- day and Hoover Memorial Chapel. Rev. Staley Rapp of the Little York Methodist Church officiated, and Mrs. Jeanne Swanson accompanied Leslie Baldwin, soloist. Pallbearers were Marshall, Richard and Robert Chandler, Earle Meyer, Peter Mumey and David Stokes. Burial was in the Little York Cemetery, MISS MABEL BRANNAN MONMOUTH — Miss Mabel Margart Brannan, 59, of 207 W. Broadway, died at 4:15 p.m. Wednesday at Monmouth Hospital, where she had been a patient since May 15. She had been ili the last three years. Miss Brannan was born Nov. 4 Larson Funeral Home 206 N. Washington St, Abingdon, Illinois Clyde Francis Shaver Near Abingdon, III. Funeral: FRIDAY - 2 P.M. at the LARSON FUNERAL HOME, ABINGDON, ILL. Friends may call this evening. Burial Abingdon Cemetery. Youth Declared To Be Delinquent A 14-year-old Rio boy, who was said to have admitted taking money earlier this week from a cash register at the Hansen Lumber Co., Inc., Rio, was declared to be a delinquent, following a learing Wednesday in the juve nile division of Knox County Court. He was released to the custody of his parents pending further action in the case. Authorities related that the boy obtained $167.17, hid all but $10 of it in his home, used the $10 bill in payment for two knives purchased later from the lumber firm. The entire amount was recovered, according to the report. Steel Producer Signs Contract For 21 Months PITTSBURGH (UPI) - Crucible Steel Co. became the first producer outside the "Big 11" Wednesday to sign a 21-month contract with the United Steelworkers union. Crucible operates two plants in Midland, Pa., and facilities at Harrison, N.J., and Syracuse, N. Y., employing a total of 9,000 workers. Effective Aug. 1, the contract runs 21 months with its principal provision patterned after the Big 11" agreement—a 13-week vacation every five years for em­ ployes with top seniority. • The USW signed contracts with the "Big 11" steel firms June 29. Concert Eml§ SAN DIEGO, Calif. (UPI)—The Rev. Dan J. Griffith called police Wednesday to complain he was awakened by the pre-dawn strains of an unscheduled organ recital in a nearby church. Lawrence J. Banks, 19, told police he had problems and organ music helped him relax. The police offered jail as an alternate remedy. Banks was booked on suspicion of unauthorized entry. Pav Raises Sought WASHINGTON (UPD-Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara appealed Wednesday to the Senate to restore pay raises for junior military officers to induce more of them to stay in the service. The House had cut proposed pay hikes for lieutenants, captains and majors an average of School Is Out But Sit-inners Go Into Action CHICAGO (AP) — Another sit- in has been aimed at alleged racial segregation in Chicago pub lie schools. Ten persons, including seven Negroes, sat down Wednesday in the offices of Benjamin C. Willis superintendent of schools. They said they would stay "indefin itely." Groups of mothers and their children have previously camped in the hallways of several gram mar schools in similar protests They objected to what they describe as racial segregation which results because of the policy of limiting students to residents of the immediate neighborhood. Stand at Park Is Entered Candy and miscellaneous items, hi an undetermined amount, were listed as taken during a breakin of the concession stand at H. T Custer Park, according to a re port filed late Wednesday afternoon at police headquarters. The breakin could have taken place Tuesday night or during the day Wednesday as it was not discovered until concession personnel went to the park yesterday afternoon to prepare for a Wednesday baseball game. Entrance was gamed by breaking off the hasp and lock on a rear door. Blisters Disappear LONDON (UPI) — The British army, in another move to make military life attractive to recruits, is going to issue ' blister-proof socks to its men. An announcement Wednesday 5 per cent from the 20 percent, said the socks are made of l W' hike proposed by the administra-: ers of P !astic mesh whlch renders them shock absorbent and keeps the feet warm in winter and cool in summer. tion. Court Is Contused COLUMBIA, S.C. (UPI) - A "How's that?" expression passed over the judge's face in municipal court Wednesday when a defendant was brought before him on a charge of public drunkenness. Clerk T. V. Davis looked at the defendant and said: "You are charged with being guilty. Are you drank?" By Stage Coach BARKERVILLE, B.C. (AP) This former northern ghost town has been renovated. An ancient stage coach will carry tourists through the area this summer and the old courthouse, abandoned since gold rush days, has I been rebuilt as have other old 1 landmarks. PRAIRIE CITY — Golden Gate Chapter of the Order of Eastern Star held a stated meeting Monday, with worthy matron Grace Buchen and worthy patron Tom Muir presiding. Pro tern officers were Madeline Childers, chaplain; Charlotte Riggins, Esther; Bernadine Emory, Martha; Ethel Lock, Electa. Marie Myers was the color- bearer. Grand chapter committee members were escorted and introduced. The worthy matron announced that at the August meeting members having birthdays in the months of July, August and September will be honored during the social hour. She appointed a committee of Elizabeth Thurman and Gloria Seifert. Refreshments were served by Marie Mead and Bernice Mead. Prairie City Briefs Mrs. Merlin Nichols' was a luncheon hostess to her bridge club members Tuesday. Her guests were Mrs. Hal Pool, Mrs. Rolland Mead and Mrs. Ralph Johnston. The- afternoon's high scores were marked by Mrs. Pool and Mrs. Donald Fayhee. Mrs. Orrin Skean has invited club members to a luncheon in her home July 23. Ralph McFadden, Nancy and Jerred, were in Springfield Tuesday. Miss McFadden went on business pertaining to her teaching position in the Springfield schools this fall. Jerred visited the Museum and McFadden visited the superintendent of public instruction office. Also while in Springfield, McFadden called on Mr. and Mrs. C. C. McCormick. McCormick is a former superintendent of Colchester schools and later state superintendent. He and his wife were quite well. Miss Judy Fayhee, Ellisville, was a Tuesday overnight guest with Jill McFadden and attended the high school band concert in Bushnell at night. Cathy, Butch, Kent and Leona of Morning Sun, Iowa, are visiting their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Nichols, this week while their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Nichols II, are making a combined business and vacation trip in Missouri. Local grandchildren, Jimmie and Tommy Martin, are also spending much time in their grandparents' home. Couchman Wins 40-Year Award Pearl Couchman. who began his work with the Galesburg District of the Prairie Pipe Lino Co. in 1923, recently won the 40-year service pin with certificate and gold wrist watch from Sinclair Pipe Line Co. Couchman, now from Humboldt, Kan., was honored at a dinner in Independence, Kan., v/ith the presentation made by Earl W. Unruh, president of the company. The Prairie company was a predecessor of the Sinclair firm. Taxable Auto Accessory Sale Record Posted DETROIT — Taxable automotive replacement parts and accessory sales set a new record high in 1962, the Automobile Manufacturers Association reported today. The value reached last year totaled $2.73 billion, an increase of 16 per cent over 1961. The previous high was $2.54 billion in 1948. The AMA estimates are based on reports of the Internal Revenue Service showing the amount of federal excise tax receipts paid. The estimates reflect the dollar volume of sales by manufacturers. King Attends Sale Seminar With the list of LP gas applications and customers growing steadily each year, Ray King, sales representative for the Thermogas Co. of Galesburg, has been selected to participate each month in a sales seminar being conducted by his company. Purpose of . the seminars is to learn more about the over 2,000 gas using products and services being offered by various manufacturers. At Conference Walter Howard, Galesburg area representative of the Wisconsin Life Insurance Co., attended a recent 3 -day educational conference on business insurance at Eagle Waters Resort in Wiscon sin. Attendance qualifications were based on volume of iife health and group insurance writ ten. Howard is associated with the office of Dean E. Kelly in Galesburg. Two Awaiting Parole Escape Pontiac Prison PONTIAC, 111. (UPI)—Two escapees from the Illinois Prison Honor Farm east of here were recaptured early today. The escapees, identified as John Holland, 20, Freeport, 111., and James Lawson, 18, Jacksonville, 1., had won parole and were awaiting their release when they walked off the farm Wednesday afternoon. Wednesday night, they broke into a home near McDowell, 111., and using a pitchfork and a club as weapons, they forced the fam- to give them food, clothing, money and a shotgun, warden John Vitek said. The pair left, taking the family car along with them, said Vitek. They were apprehended about 40 miles away by McLean County sheriff's police and Bloomington city police. Ex-Dictator of Venezuela Is Denied Release MIAMI, Fla. (AP)—The federal government has blocked Marcos Perez Jimenez, former Venezuelan dictator, in his bid for release from jail. U.S. Dist. Judge William A. Mc- Rac Jr., said Wednesday he would prepare an order granting a request by the U.S. attorney general's office that Perez Jimenez be kept behind bars. Perez Jimenez sought his freedom through a state court hearing, contending the government had forfeited jurisdiction by not acting on Venezuela's extradition request within legally stipulated time, Venezuela has been trying to extradite Perez Jimenez on charges of embezzling millions of dollars in public funds while he was in office. Classified Advertising LOCAL CASH RATE Effective April 1, 1053 Word* 7-day» 4-day» l-ds» • " •• | 1.30 1-20 3.36 2.34 21-25 1 3.92 26 *., 1.43 26-30 | 4.37 2.90 1.87 31-33 | 6.10 | 3.39 1.81 38-40 | 3.82 3.87 2.07 41-35 1 853 ,4.38 2.32 46-50 1 7.28 4.84 2.58 BLIND AD BOX RENTAL (Replies Mailed Out-of-town) 80o Card of Thank* "\ 1-inchor In Memoriama v ) e , ss Lodge Notices J • $2.00 DEADLINE Monday through Friday 10:00 A.M. SATURDAY 9:15 A.M. Card of Thanks I WISH to take this opportunity to thank my many friends and relatives for the cards, letters, and flowers that were sent me 'while I was a patient in the Burlington Hospital. Also, I en- .foyed the many visits of my triends \vhile there. All were greatly appreciated by me. Again, thank you. Cleo Cannon, Avon. 111. BAINBRIDGE, Charles L—Our sincere gratitude to our relatives, friends and neighbors for the many acts of kindness shown us at the passing of our loved one. A special thank you to the Doctors of the Galesburg Clinic, the nurses, nurses' aides and other employees of the Cottage Hospital, also Rev. Mar- qulth and Rev. Mason for their prayers and consolation. We also wish to thank the United Mine Workers, the pallbearers and the many people who sent cards, flowers, food and money. The sympathy you have shown us will never be forgotten. Wife Kathryn, Children Grandchildren and Groat-Grandchildren Lodge Notices MASONIC NOTICE Alpha Lodge No. 155 A.F.&A.M. FRIDAY, July 12, 6:30 P.M. Fel- lowcraft Degree work. Two Candidates. All Master Masons cordially invited. Refreshments. Harry M. Price, W.M. Clyde R. Landon, Sec'y. Lost and Found—-1 GONE FOR "GOOD?" Not If you quickly place a LOST AD. Phone 342-5161. Business Service—2 Painting and Decorating Building and Remodeling. Free Estimates. Call 342-8214. TREE REMOVAL 343-2296 — 343-6770 GABES expert tree service, all types tree work. Insured. Free estimates. Phone 343-5891. REFUSE SERVICE Pleasing you pleases us. WE APPRECIATE your business. Call us anytime. Citywide Rubbish Removal. 343-8665 or 3434136. WRIGHT'S HEATING Thermo-Products, Gas - oil furnaces, sheet metal, gutterwork. Free estimates, 1-5 year payment plan. 29 Public Square. 343-6535. Nite 343-5404. For All PLUMBING NEEDS call Youngreri Plumbers 1327 Brown Ave. — 343-6813. NELSON'S Bryant gas furnace and burners. Used stokers, gutter work. 135 N. Seminary. 343-2318. Weed Mowing E. J. MARTIN—342-0521 DRYWALL installed finished and textured. Sprayed on accoustic ceilings. Free estimates. Call Phillip's Drywall, 5153 Elmwood, III, Box 834. Personal-Special Notice—4 AVON PRODUCTS If interested in buying or selling, Call 342-0360. SI PER DAY rental for Electric Carpet Shampooer with purchase of Blue Lusre. Kellogg Drake & Co. t»etMfMl*Sf*e)flf MNM OALBSburici needs mopty, feW)d> to help teed, hmm i less man. 843.8844 of 824. Minion I JlOftlO* .©< BO* BK SURB to visit th« Smvatioii clothing, tpplla'nctt \n6 mt& ture _ N . * Mate ft«l|» IfAntaf—A MEfr-WSF-- SEE " ftXIttttfA'P OPENINGS - Classification 0. IMMEDIATE employment In th# following openings: Production Control — Schedule* Purchasing — Jr. Buyer Purchasing — Expedltof Must have hfgh school education, at least 2 yrs, college preferred or equivalent experience. Excellent working condition* and opportunity for advancement, salary commensurate with experience. Write or apply in person to the personnel office, American Standard , Industrial Division, 101 Franklin St., Ke- wnnce, 111. MARRIED man, age 23 to 45, must be neat appearing and have car, $90 per week to start. Group insurance and retirement program. Phone 343-0010 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. or 342-2010 after 4 p.m. Area Representative We need man for Galesburg and surrounding area as representative of a multi.milUon dollar company expanding rapidly. We offer a dignified, prestige type of job with security, fast promotions and first year earnings of $12,000. Man selected will be 25-50 years old, neat, honest, capable of dealing with upper 25% Income bracket. No phone calls. For interview ask for Mr. O'Day at Holiday Inn, Galesburg, Monday 4 P.M. to 10 P.M., Tuesday 9 A.M. to 12 noon. MAN — To service route In Galesburg local. Home every night. 22-40. married. Phone 3439342, MARRIED man for year around work oh farm. Must be experienced with livestock and machinery. Top wages, good house. Ross E. Hanna, Little York, 111. Phone RA 9-2162. LOCAL concern established 12 yrs., has opening for person with good business background. You must have the following qualifications: married, 25-45, at least a high school grad., and able to start work at once. Salary is open depending on your qualifications. No travel. For interview call 343-4492 after 4:30 p.m. Inquiries in strict confi- dehce. OPPORTUNITIES Dissatisfied with your present employment? Previous experience not required. Will employ teach and train men, 21-35, married and who are Interested in Job security, earnings and advancement based on abilities, not seniority and many unusual employment benefits. Apply Omar supervisor, 260 W. Main, Galesburg, between 4:30 P.M. and 7:00 P.M. 343-9348. , • NEED HELP? Find the best through a wider choice. Phone 342-5161 to place your WANT AD. NO STRIKES — no layoffs. All over-time you want. Married to 35. Write Box 965. care Register-Mail. Female Help Wanted—« WANTED — Middle-aged lady as housekeeper for family of 3, country home. No children. Write Box 636, care Register- Mail. WOMAN wanted to live in and care for elderly lady. A home plus wages. Give references. Write Box 634, care Register Mail. WOMAN to live in modern country home and care for children while mother works. More for home than wagfc. Write Box 631, % Register-Mali. LADY to live in, cook and companion to elderly lady. Close to town. Good wages. Box 633, % Register-Mail. HOUSEKEEPER and babysitter wanted. Prefer middle - age lady. Salary open. Ph. 342-4718 days, 342-6730 evenings. WOMAN to live in semi-modern country home and. care for children while mother works. More for home than wages. Write Box 640, % Register-Mail. Male, Female Help Wanted—7 FULL or part time help, good working conditions, auto, knowledge of city necessary. Also need those with pleasant telephone manner, can work in office or from your home. Contact Miss Jacobs at the Knights of Columbus Hall, 45 S. Cherry, 9:30 to 4:30. SOON Part time bus boy 2 curt) help 2 waitresses 2 kitchen employees 342-0141 See Mr. Peck at THE HUDDLE DRIVE-IN (Continued on page 22) Cuban Teeners Forced to Watch Firing Squads MIAMI, Fla. (AP)—A newly arrived Cuban refugee youth says teen-agers are forced to witness executions of anti-Castroites in his homeland. He said Wednesday that young Communists relish the spectacle but that others like himself found it repugnant. "Before the firing squads go to work, some young people taunt the victims with statements like 'take a last look at the caskets in which they are going to put you,' " said Luis Torres Perez, 17, who escaped his homeland by small boat. Torres said that in Santa Clara, where he lived, "this macabre spectacle is set up two or three times a week." CAKJN1VAL By Dick Turner READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Guests Greeted NEW WINDSOR-Mr. and Mrs. Hjalmer Liljegren and sou Warren, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bhxt and son Robert of Chicago and Carl Anderson of Andover were recent gue^tii in the J. W. Peterson hume. "In a crisis it's Inspiring, Isn't It, Miss 8til«t, to ••• patriots flock to Washington asking only what they can cjo for their country.,, and what the salary wm b$l'*i

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