Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 12, 1963 · Page 16
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July 12, 1963

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 16

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Friday, July 12, 1963
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4 * 1 Dr, Clifford. Mood, a member of tht bea*d of directors of U. S Steel and Trans-World Air by t. •i : y said that spiritual and metal strength have led this nation to economic and social growth, in a speech yesterday on the Monmouth College campus. fhe Warren County native, president of II. S. Steel from 1953 T 59, spoke on "the Path to Truth" in a public lecture held in con junctioh with the Coe Foundation American Studies program at the college. The lecture was at 2 p. hi> in the student center dining hall. Dr. Hood, noting that the audi ence of 50 contained Coe fellow ship recipients, high school civics and social studies teachers, re­ called that it had teen half a » ity production, insufficient depre century since he had been called on to recite by a high school teacher. Diligence ftewatited America's fidelity to its goals of freedom, the speaker said, has led to the nation's high standard of living, the hiehest the world living, has known. highest r. Hood na- MONMOUTH there are 5,000 non-governn non-profit, foundations in the tion today and that this nation gives $3 billion annually to support churches and $ 0.5 billion annually to combined charity appeals alone. In the steel industry, Dr. Ho commented, what began with an investment of $300 and 15 stockholders in Massachusetts Bay has developed into an industry with a million stockholders and a total investment of $14 billion. "Immigrants came to this enun­ ciation allowances, foreign com petition, competition from new materials such as plastics, high labor costs." U. S. steelmakers, he said, pay the highest labor rate in the world $4.60 hourly—and compete with Japanese steel plants paying laborers 70 cents per hour. The steel industry, he said, could meet its problems through research and development of new products, a direct casting process, oxygen furnaces and modernization of facilities. MONMOUTH MISSED COPIES PHONE 734*4121 Befort r Boy Scout Going to Sweden MONMOUTH—A Monmouth Boy Scout will be among several in a four-state area to spend a month in Sweden, in a scouting exchange program. He is Richard Jewell of Monmouth Route 1. Jewell, 14, was selected on the basis of his scouting experience, school record and recommenda- 16 Divorees- <Coflt!mj*l from page 3 ) married Aug. id, 1954 Custody of the couple's one child was awarded to the defendant. Alimony and support were waived. cruelty was charged in the case in which a divorce was granted to Connie Jean Ehman from Donald John fihman. to tn Single HOSPITAL H 4 Born Wednesday — and Mrs. Leo Mayes, Monmouth. Admitted Wednesday — Mrs. Raymond Miller, Mrs. John Stivers, Monmouth. Admitted Thursday — Mrs. Anna F. Kallista, Charles Hawk, Charles T. Ellsworth, Monmouth. Dismissed Thursday — Mrs. Lloyd Cochran and baby; Mrs. Raymond Strickler, Mrs. Robert Objartel, Mrs. Raymond Miller, Monmouth; Paul Russell, Little York. try not only for economic reasons, but also because of America's promise of freedom and its belief in the dignity of man," Dr. Girl to Mr, I Hood commented, adding that "the free enterprise system is an extension of this Production Fosters Growth Charging that the government's role in the economy has been overemphasized. Dr. Hood said that "economic growth can not come from the government—only from production. The chief responsibility of the government is to maintain a climate in which free enterprise can seek a profit." The tax structure, he said, leaves less than is needed for Elderly Health Insurance Plan Starts Monday A nation-wide insurance program for the elderly will be launched Monday by Mutual of Omaha* insurance company, C. Meade Chamberlin, vice president, announced today. Known as the Ninth National Senior Security Enrollment, the policy will provide surgical, hospitalization and nursing home coverage for persons over 65 years old. A second plan provides week-1 »^ • -w-^ ly cash payments for extra ex- [ VGI* JL clCCS penses while hospitalized. The policy will be sold through Sept. I Aflflnvlmmil 15. For the first time in the health" UllCIlt insurance industry, each company representative will be authorized to place the policy in effect immediately, Chamberlin said. tions of teachers, scout officials He will be a School this trip is Richard Jewell Hustlers A 1 # o ^lariD rejuvenation and reinvestment by fJflQUf* HllStlcVS X \1 CX 1 S VjloSS the nation's producers. I »» ?, ^, Of1943Has First Reunion ALEXIS The 1943 class of Alexis High School held its first reunion since graduation at Alexis Community School cafeteria Sunday with potluck dinner. Letters were read from teachers and classmates who could not be present. Mrs. Elsie Gerald, Dean Anderson and Laverne Bailey were appointed for committee for next reunion in five years. Class prophecy was read by Dorothy Levine; class will by Elsie Gerald. Miss the nation's producers. Dr. Robert W. Gibson, Mon- 1 Holfl Session mouth College president, introduced Dr. Hood, a 1954 commencement speaker at the college, and presided over the question period following his speech. Tells Steel's Problems In response to a question, Dr. Hood listed the problems facing the steel industry: "under-capac- 4-H Club clubhouse Loss former teachers, home economics and Miss Two Aline Frank, teacher at Kcwanee, Vivian Sheldon, English teacher at West Chester High School, Los Angeles, Calif., were present. Members present were: Mrs. Don Levine (Dorothy Dahl) of Seaton;,Mrs. Boyd Kis- Icr (Dorothy McKeague) of Galesburg; Mrs. Clarence Taylor* (Maxine Ryner) of Galesburg; Mrs. Gerald (Elsie Phillips) of York: Dean Anderson of Report Fire In Alexis Area ALEXIS—A machine shed, on a farm owned by Joe Hay man of Aledo was destroyed by fire July 8. The farm, located one mile west of Alexis, is operated by John D. Live. Alexis Fire Protection volunteers fought the blaze for VA hours using 1,000 gallons of water in one truck supplemented by additional supplies from the farm. A granary near the shed also caught fire but there was no extensive damage to it. Equipment which Live lost in the fire included two barrows and a corn planter. The Hague met at Roy Smith's Thursday. A report on the sha-re- the-fun committee was given by Kay Foley. The dates for Knox County Fair were given as July 20 to Aug. 3 and for the 4-H Fair, Aug. 6 and 7. Becky Uhlman made a report on her experiences in Champaign at 4-H State Week. Pat Foley gave a demonstration on "How to Plant and Care for Roses." A talk by Dennis Uhlman was entitled: "Livestock Judging Tips." Recreation consisted of baseball led by Denney Shimel. The Russell Carlson served refreshments. Two Stage Duel CORNEY, England (UPD-Bob Steele shot a fox Thursday and was, in turn, shot by the fox. Steele said the dying fox leaped at him, struck his gun and caused it to fire, sending a bullet through his hand. Of Charges MONMOUTH—Charles J. Loveless, 41, of 518 S, Eighth St., will have a busy time Monday when he is in police magistrate court. Loveless was arrested .at 11:55 Thursday night for running two stop signs, at South Main Street and Fourth Avenue and at South Main Street and Ninth Avenue and speeding in the 600, 700 and 800 blocks on South Main, also for not having a driver's license. and ministers, freshman at Warren fall. The eagle scout, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis C. Jewell, will depart Tuesday from O'Hare Field International Airport, Chicago, for London, then on to Copenhagen, Denmark, and to Malmo, Sweden. He is scheduled to return to Chicago Aug. 14. A ten-day camping planned in Sweden for Jewell and the 36 other scouts and the remainder of time in homes of Swedish scouts. They will be accompanied by five leaders. Most scouts hail from Chicago and Milwaukee vicinities. Only one other from this area will go. He is Jeffrey Paul Swanson of Kewanee. The contingent from Illinois, Wisconsin, Indiana and Michigan will be under the direction of Monroe Boettcher of Milwaukee. Jewell attended a camp near Oak Park Saturday and Sunday to orient himself to Swedish cus- ' of toms and obtain a groundin the language. The youth has not only been active in scouting, having served I decree, as patrol leader, but in school and church activities. He has lettered whom she was married April 19, 1958. The defendant is to pay $100 monthly support for the coupled two children, whose custody was given to the plaintiff. A property agreement was confirmed. Permission to resume her former married name of Nellie J. Wolevef was granted the defend* ant Nellie J. Savage, from whom Francis ft. Savage obtained a divorce, with cruelty as the charge. The couple was married Sept. 22, 1962. A property settlement was confirmed in the decree. Alimony and support were barred and the decree outlined distribution of household and personal property in the case in which Mary Jane Davis was granted a divorce from Melvin Lee Davis, on a charge of cruelty. The couple, married Dec. 31, 1953, had no children. Cruelty was the allegation on which Donna Kay Dawson obtained a divorce from Wayne Dawson Jr., to whom she was married April 29, 1958. Two children were born to this couple and the plaintiff is to have their custody nine months a year and the defendant three months, during the summer vacation period. While they are in the custody of the plaintiff, the defendant is to pay $87 monthly support. A property settlement was confirmed in the Divorce was charged in the in basketball, football and track, while maintaining a B-pIus grade average. He is president of his class and has also won three first-place ratings at the state music contest, playing a French horn, and has won DAR essay awards. He is a member of the Youth Fel lowship of two churches. case in which Janis McCarthy obtained a divorce from Fred McCarthy, to whom she was married Jan. 29, 1955. The plaintiff was awarded custody of the couple's two children, with the defendant to pay $150 monthly support money. Disposition of real estate was outlined in the decree. Presbyterian family Coming School Bond Vote Is Topic of Roseville Board ROSEVILLE-Reviewing of the financial status of the Roseville Unit School, conducting routine business, reading of monthly reports and discussion of the proposed Roseville High School building and bond election, scheduled for fall, Phone Directory Obsolete Before Being Delivered NEW YORK (AP) The New been Roy Little Seaton. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Kenney (Jane Edwards) of Aledo; Paul Hanna of Galesburg; Archie McKelvie of Rock Island; Ralph Simonson of Roseville; Laverne Bailey, Thomas Penke and Mrs. Leonard Pease (Marre Pheiffer), of Alexis; Mrs. Robert Johnston (Alice Hanna) of Monmouth, and Edward Shay and families. Coming from a distance were Sherman Shay of Long Beach, Calif., and Mrs. Marshall Ellis (Norma Flood * of Louisville, Ky. The class and families totaled 66 in attendance. The committee fn charge composed Alice Johnston. Dorothy Kislei', Marie Pease and Dorothy Levine. Goldwater Claims Kennedy Co-exists With Communism Education at the Tuesday evening meeting, held in the office of E Lynn Hill, superintendent. Mrs. Piltcher, who had hired to teach speech therapy in the elementary school co-op venture, which included Roseville, Warren, Alexis and Yorkwood schools, tendered her resignation. The board is seeking applications for a speech therapist to fill this vacancy. Hrll presented the financial reports. Balances as per July 1 in the various funds were reported as follows: Educational, $126,011.11; transportation, 1,142.83; building, 17,896.65; municipal retirement, 2,384.70; bond, 19,048.03. Considerable time the occupied the Roseville Board of Roseville MART MARKS Phone 126-203? P. O. Rra 238 he had been notified of the appointment of William Jahn as zone chairman in the cabinet of District Governor Dick Dormach- er of Rock Island. President that there Williams will be discussing WASHINGTON Ariz., said today termined to (UPI) — Sen. Barry Goldwater, R- that President Kennedy appears "deco-exist with international wherever it thrives- even in the Western Hemisphere." The 1964 GOP presidential possibility attack on Kennedy with a 1 • • T of the liberal establishment which Henderson County Te ums Rated The Henderson County Livestock Judging Team won an A rating at the State 4-11 judging contest July 2 in Urbana while the dairy team won a B rating. Members of the livestock group were Art McLain, Paul Van Arsdale, Warren Fassetl. Mike Brunk. and John Kane. They won a team ribbon for their winning efforts. charge that the nation's liberals suffer a "craven fear" of the future and have taken the country "too far to the left." Goldwater said that U.S. Communist party leader Gus Hall was urging defeat of GOP candidates next year and support of "people's political movements 1 ' that Mall said operated within the orbit of the Democratic party. However, Goldwater added that he was not suggesting that Democrats or New Frontiersmen were Communists or that the Communists had captured control of the Democratic party. Addresses Conference was spent proposed high school building and bond election, scheduled for fall. Howard Voss Jr., representative of Municipal Research Associates of Kennil worth, was present to assist the board with the local school study. Meetings with Benjamin A. Horn coupled his of Rock Island, school architect, also scheduled for the near meeting Grill. Saturday a at the announced directors Tasty communism In a speech prepared for delivery belore the Human Events forecloses the possibility of any action at all that may contain a slight clement of risk." "Such craven fear is completely out of character with the American spirit," he declared. Goldwater said "liberals have taken us too far to the left for the good of the nation, particularly when we find ourselves in a worldwide struggle with the forces of the extreme left." Hits Kennedy Speech His criticism of Kennedy was based on the President's recent speech at American University in which he referred to a Soviet interest arc future. Two representatives of the Warren Service Co. were present to discuss their proposed building to be located near the present bulk plant. Hill and the board discussed the medical and dental examinations. The policy adopted by the board in May 1963 remains the same. Parents of children in the first, fifth and ninth grades are remind ed that medical and dental examinations are to be completed and presented by the student on the first day of school. Robert Moore, board president, presided during the session. Oth- Also winning a team ribbon Conference, Goldwatei dairy judging were the dairy judging team members, Richard WyaU. Sharry Rankin, Garry Rankin. Ted Kern and Larry Gearhart. About 900 4-H Club members from 85 counties participated in the annual event. said today's conservative was •'standing where true history liberal." the Birth Record GREENBUSII - Friends in this area have received word that Mr. and Mrs. Larry Kindred of Wesi- the once placed He said the conservative stands for freedom, individual rights, justice, order and honor. "I believe today's liberal is so frightened of the future that he is incapable of acting in the present." Goldwater said. "Why else ers present included Dale Sands, in a "just and genuine secretary; Clyde Van Arsdale, peace" and urged an eltort to j Duane Pratti Morton Pratt and make the world sate for diver- j Dr. James F, Palmer. Mrs. An- sity." Goldwater said Soviet diversity means "slavery and oppression and tyranny and bigotry" as well as Godlessness," mass murder and aggression. "I suggest that the President's plea is jusi another way of saying that the New Frontier is determined to co-exist with interna- Colo. ( are the parents The girls weighed ; minster, of twin girls. more than six pounds and are i named Hether and Holly. The J babies are welcomed by a sister Rfichele. Mrs. Kindred is the former Judith Johnson, daughter ol Mr. aud Airs. Glewmd John- sou, former residents of (Jreeu- now of Jteavftr, CoAo. Uonal communism wherever it thrives — even in the Western are we confronted today with a virtual paralysis of policy? Why else does Cuba remain a festering, Soviet power base on 1 Hemisphere/' he said, our very doorstep? Why else are we trying to pretend that international communism is mellow ine j geline Cook was absent. Jack Efaw conducted the business session, during which Lions Morton Pratt and Dr. John Hoyt were appointed to the auditing committee. Jack Long, installing officer, presented the gavel to Lee Roy Williams, incoming president, who responded with a discussion of some of the goals he {award, will relate her experiences To Meet In Park Pairs and Spares class of the Roseville Methodist Church will meet in Eldridge Memorial Park at 5:30 the evening of July 21. Each family is asked to bring their own food to cook. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Stevenson will furnish the drink for the group. Lions Install Lee Roy Williams was installed as president of the Roseville Lions Club in a ceremony conducted by International Counsellor Jack Long of Avon at the Tasty Grill Tuesday evening. Other officers installed included Victor L. Twomey, first vice president; E. Lynn Hill, second 'ice president; William N. Jahn, third vice president; Albert Lee, secretary; William Miller, treasurer; Dr. James F. Palmer and Chester Cunningham, both directors for one year; Dale Watson and Kenneth Kidder, both directors for two years; Kenneth Kidder, lion tamer; Dale Watson, tail twister, and Jack Efaw, immediate past president. Auxiliary July 16 Miss Pamela Humphrey, daughter of Mrs. Nancy Humphrey, will be the guest speaker at the regular meeting of the Lawson-Babbrtt American Legion Auxiliary Unit, scheduled for July 16 at 8 p.m. in the Legion building, Roseville. Miss Humphrey, the 1963 winner of the Girls State York Telephone Co. today completed delivery of 5 -million pounds of phone books to Manhattan subscribers. Already the book is out of date. The listings change at the rate of 1,000 per day. A telephone company spokesman said the 1963-64 edition lacked 50,000 new listings. Separate books are issued for each of the ci ty' s four other boroughs. FCC Approves Hike WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Federal Communications Commission authorized Western Union Thursday to raise its rates for domestic public messages by 10 per cent. The new rates will provide an estimated $16.5 million in added annual revenues for Western Union. The increase does not apply to press messages, private line or customer-to-customer telex or to money order charges. It will affect messages sent with money orders, full rate telegrams, night and day letters, public facsimile service and certain quotation services. Appearances were matte Thursday by Doming* Luna*.ft, of im W. Main st, in three different cases In two courts. First case was in Knox County Court, where Luna' was on probation on a rton-support charge: this casi was dismissed since the complainant now is married to Luna and the question of support of the couple's child had been resolved. this did not ease all of Luna's problems, as in the same court was pending a support case in* volving two children who are with his first wife in Michigan. She was given their custody when the couple was divorced. At the conclusion,of the hearing on this case, Judge Daniel J, Roberts sent Luna to the county jail until he purges himself of the charge. During the hearing, there appeared to be a question as' to the exact amount of support alleged to be owed by the defendant. He also said it was his understanding that the children had been adopted by his former wife's present husband.. Completing his business in county court, Luna next was in Knox County Circuit Court, where he withdrew a not guilty plea, entered June 17, and pleaded guilty to a charge of taking indecent liberties with a minor female child. His request for probation was referred by Judge Gale A. Mathers to Lloyd Herbener, probation officer. Agency Given Notice to Keep Out of Trouble SPRINGFIELD (UPI)—Theatrical employment agencies that book entertainment in "places of bad repute" will be subject to revocation of their licenses, the Illinois Pepartment of Labor said Thursday. Director Robert Donnelly said warning letters were mailed several months ago and "sufficient warning has been given the agencies and they can expect that revocation proceedings will be instituted where violations are a matter of record." K6 #SfS of La . lefthander Bob Charles New Zealand lied today fof the British Open tkrif Championship, after .fftk NleWfcua had Begled the last two holes to toll to third. Rodger* and Charles finished 277 for the 72 holes. Both ^ _ k. d n L | ttofe. took oar fours on the Nicklatis, a stroke in front after a birdie three on the fifth hole and apparently oh the way to vie* tory, slipped to bogey fives on both the 17th and 18th and finished with a total Of 2?B, one stroke behind. Birth Record * 1 torn at Cottage Hospital to: Mr* and Mis. Roland L. Snook, Windcrest Acres, a girl Thursday at 3:41 p.m. Born at St. Mary's Hospital to: Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Harrison, 743 E. Berrien St., a boy today at 5:50 a.m. Dr. and Mrs. F. Hagenauer, 2860 Burnside Drive, Cincinnati, Ohio, are the parents of a daughter, Lisa Marie, born June 25, at Good Samaritan Hospital there. The couple also have a son* Mrs. Hagenauer, the former Donna Fisher, is the daughter of Mrs. Pearl Fisher, 70 Walnut Ave,, who has just returned home after visiting the family. Loren Painter, dental technician third class, and Mrs. Painter of San Diego, Calif., are the parents of twin daughters born Thursday at 11:15 p.m. at a hospital there. Mrs. Painter is the former Shirley Powell of Galesburg. Paternal grandparents are M. and Mrs. Loren R. Painter, 1527 Williams St. Technician Painter is attending dental school at the San Diego Naval Base and will be graduated Sept. 29. Selling Out Sale RICHMOND, England (UPI)— Housewives here said today a door-to-door salesman was selling door signs reading 4 'No salesmen." JFK Off Again WASHINGTON (UPI) - President Kennedy planned to fly to Cape Cod today to join his wife and two children for the weekend. The President was scheduled to take off from nearby Andrews Air Force Base about 4 p.m., EDT, for the one-hour flight to Otis Air Force Base, Mass. He is expected to return to Washington Monday morning. READ THE WANT ADSf SWEETIE PIE By Nadine Seltzer The Rewards His Flock WARWICK, R.I. (UPI) Rev. Carl W. Bloomquist, pastor of the Pilgrim Lutheran Church, will present orchids to the parishioners this Sunday. 'This is not just a gimmick," he said. "Our people here have been really tremendous during the years. They ought to have a little reward for it." "Must be a new cat who .hasn't heard what a big phony he is!" Thcyll Do It Every Time V.1 By Jimmy Hatlo IT 7WE 6UEST BANQUET, SPEAKER DRAGflOPE WAS \H RNE FETTLE, SO SAV ALL TUB APPRECIATIVE LISTENERS.... 6REAT SPEECW, DRA6ROPE/ REALUV GREAT,'/ BEST X EVER HEARD CONGRATCH, DRAGGV/ YOU HAD 'EM HANGIN' ON EVERY WORD// . -u EXCEPT ONE,THAT IS —W/S WELTERWEIGHT IS A VERV 1 TOUGH *'IDIENCE DRAGROPEWISB YOU TALKED TOO LONG// TOO LOUD// VOU INSULTED THE MAYOR'S WIFE/,' THOSE JOKES WERE ATROCIOUS «» POOR TASTE // £TY? AND PN AND ON V and not out to enclave- the entire world?" Goiduaier said that the "cause for our indecision and inaction is i bush* Hi a deep-rooted fear on the part f spectrum. "This is merelv an extension of the liberal fallacy which can to realize that can no a serious threat to securitv of the I nited States and the freedom of the world coming 1 rom t he leit of the political never seem he there the 11 i hopes to achieve during this year. He also presented a past president's pin to Jack Efaw, as a token of the club's appreciation for his service during last year. Five members were presented perfect attendance pins by president Williams. Those receiving the pins were Lions Jack Efaw, E. Lynn Hill. WilJram Jahn, Albert Lee cind Russell Lober. while attending the conference held at MacMurrfy College, Jacksonville. A business meet- new also be held, officers will during be ing will which stalled. Hostesses fur the evening include Mrs. Bill Jenkins, Mrs. Charles Bates. Mrs. Orvrlle Anderson, Mrs. Axel Waring. Mrs. Phil Groves, Mrs. Lewis Leaser 3* -•it**i 4 that i and Mrs. Nellie Palmer. r J 9

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