Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 16, 1963 · Page 6
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 6

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 16, 1963
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Page 6
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i Galflburo RfoMHr»Mail* Gdlesburq, 111, Tuesday, Juty 16/1963 SS4 Main St. RUSSELL ALDERMAN Correspondent Phont WE 2-2658 Work Progresses on Club Project 8ALVA * Ate new golf house" ' ' it take Calhoun is expected to tie used en a limited scale by the end of tiiis week, it was reported. Construction work is progressing tm schedule with ail the work being done by club members. The foot was put on last week and plumbing and water connections Will be laid this week. Log Traffic Mishap A minor accident was reported to local police Friday by Julie A. Crossan of Galva who hit a parked auto while backing her car near a curb. Owner of the hit car was not identified and there Were no injuries. A hearing at the Galva. Police Magistrate's court for Charles G, Fox scheduled for Monday has been postponed to a later date, Fox was ticketed Friday for careless driving. ^Camera Club to Meet Galva Camera Club members fHll meet Wednesday night at (heir club room below the Interlocking Store. W. C. Wright of Victoria, will show movies that he has taken and results of a slide contest will be reported by judges Erv and Esther Slonniger of Peoria. Visitors Honored A party was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Willis Johnston near Cambridge Sunday honoring their daughter, Mrs. Donna Thornton and children, who are visiting from Phoenix, Ariz Guests attending included Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Johnston and Mr. and Mrs. Russell Alderman of Galva, From Addison Donald Mugrage and family of Addison, are visiting the home of HOSPITAL NOTES Cottage ADMISSIONS MONDAY Infant Female Smith, Pekin. Mrs. Gayle C. Baker, 1651 McMaster Ave. Infant Sandman Jr., 1026 Lyman St. J. D. Putman, Knoxville. Donald Ziegler. Toulon. Robert L. Allen, 1786 Bateman St. Mrs. Nellie A. Thompson, 622 Monmouth Blvd. Mrs. Esther E. Trotter, Victoria. Mrs. Florence E. Emery, Victoria.' Gary E. Anderson, LaHarpe. 'Mrs. Darline Hartman, 623 N. Prairie. Robert L. Derry, 140 W. Prospect. Ronald K. Teel, Oneida. Mrs. Litha R. Green, 517 Jefferson. Miss Mitzie K. Soper, KnoxviUe. Mrs. Mary Jane Johnson, Gilson. Mrs. M. Maxine Moore, 1434 Willard. John L. Brown, Galesburg Route 2. Miss Mary Jane Ray, 335 N. Academy. Mrs. Cora E. Trxbbey, 2294 N. Broad. Harold D. Arnold, Galesburg Route 3. DISMISSALS MONDAY Mrs. Gloria K. St. Clair, Creva Coeur. Gene DuEads. Altona. Charles W. Briggs, Bushnell. Mrs. Maude N. Roberts, New Windsor. Mrs. Tillie C. McGaughey, 121 W. Fremont. his brother Clark and family at Galv. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Mugrage were weekend visitors at the home of his uncle, Clarence Gustafson who lives in Faribault, Minn. Presses for Report LofrBc -N (UP!) - the British government will press the United Nations for art early report on allegations the United Arab Republic used poison gas in the Yemen fighting, Lord Privy Seal Edward Health said Monday. Me told the House of Commons the government has called attention to such reports and that U.N. Secretary General Thant has ordered an investigation. ROLY-POLY KOALA REGAINING NUMBERS — Australia is finally doing something to protect its native koala bear (pronounced ko-ala) from extinction. Only recently The Sir Edward Hallstrom Faunal Reserve in New South Wales set aside 750 acres as the most recent of a number of sanctuaries. Koalas are not hardy animals and, despite photos of people picking them up, as above, this is not permitted as a rule. In fact, too much petting and loving is something that actually kills them off. At present there are about 40,000 of the little fellows, but with the new reestablishment program, 50 new areas have been stocked with 7,000 koalas. St. Mary's ADMISSIONS MONDAY Mrs. Ellen Godsil, 269 W. Berrien St. Mrs. Annie Hughes, 590 S. Cedar St. Mrs. Mark Dredge, 1253 E. Fremont St. Mrs. Richard Etheridge, 573 W. South St. Richard D. Sherman, Abingdon. Mrs. Axel W. Johnson, 334 Locust St. Mrs. Clifford L. Conrad, 874 Frank St. Mrs. Fred Ralston, Abingdon. Mrs. Clifford E. White, Knoxville, DISMISSALS MONDAY Mrs. Lon A. Courson, Abingdon. Mrs. Paul Gilliland, 1215 E. Berrien St. Walter G. Hendrickson, 720 N. Cherry St. Mrs. H. Richard Johnson, 1054 N. Prairie St. Mrs. Donald R, Larson. 843 Ella St. Earl J. McDonald, 147 S. Farnham St. Lloyd C. Miller, 451 N. Henderson. Mrs. Henrv L. Moore, 1232 E. Berrien St. Miss Lena D. Walker, Abingdon. RIB SHACK North on Route 150 Now Fully Air Conditioned For carry out M -vlc* Call 342-2413 Open Dally *t 6 P.M. Hobbies Are Discussed at Prairie City PRAIRIE CITY — The Prairie City Household Science Club met Wednesday at the Presbyterian Church. It was decided to hold the annual picnic on the next meeting date, Aug. 14, at the East Park with a covered dish luncheon at 12 :30 p.m. The beverage will be furnished by the executive committee. Appearing on the program were Mrs. Grace Cheek, a hobbyist, who gave a talk on hobbies and exhibited several of her hobbies. Mrs. Stella Miller read several of her original poems. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Wilma Beatty, Mrs. Neil Taft and Mrs. Blanch Parkin. Prairie City Briefs Mrs. Merna (Wilson) Yadevia and sons Deane and Doug arrived on Tuesday from Pittsburgh, Penn., for a two week visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Murray Wilson and other members of the family. Miss Virginia Wilson of Kenosha, Wis., visited several days with relatives and friends before continuing on her way to Texas to visit her sister, Maxine Wilson Marin. She also went to Daven- onother top entertaining port to see her aunt, Miss Sade Wilson, while here. William Rutledge was called to Galesburg by the death of his sister-in-law, Mrs. Albert (Hattie) Wells. The Plus-Ultra Sunday School Class met Thursday with Mrs. Harry Weston, with Miss Lucia Turpin presenting the devotions. Mrs. Weston was assisted by Mrs. Ethel McGrew in serving refreshments. Mrs. Alan Curtis entertained her bridge club Friday and her guests were Mrs. Dexter Emory, Mrs. Jim Long and Mrs. George Lockwood. Prizes went to Mrs. Ralph McFadden, Mrs. Emory and Mrs. Roger Everly. Mrs. John Dune was a luncheon hostess Saturday to her bridge club members and her guests were Mrs. Charles Ogle and Mrs. Russel Dimmitt. Prizes for high scores went to Mrs. Rolland Mead and Mrs. Dimmitt. Mrs. Grace Buchen had a family dinner Sunday to celebrate the birthday of Mary Ann, her granddaughter, who was 4. Others present were Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Buchen and family and Mr. and Mrs. Roger Everly and John. There was a decorated birthday cake for Mary Ann. The space suits of astronauts carry instruments to record the amount of radiation to which they are subjected. Readings from the instruments are entered on each astronaut's record so the total of all radiation received may be known. FUZZY FIGHTER—As if to demonstrate its all-weather capabilities, a new F-105F Thunder* chief emerges on take-off from what appears to be a drenching, low-level rainstorm at Republic Aviation's field at Farmlogdale, N. Y. The blurred, watery effect was caused by heat waves from the runway in 90-degree weather. AI-, most Invisible to the naked eye, the mirage* like phenomenon was captured by a high-speed sequence camera that was set to cover • routine take-off. Sports Parade (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) By OSCAR FRALEY UPI Sports Writer DALLAS (UPI) - They'll go out in murderous heat this week in search of the PGA golf championship and a chance to become a television star. The PGA is, of course, one of the most "coveted titles in golf. But the ketchup on the caviar, while you can't knock the $13,000 top prize, is a shot at another $50,000 two months hence. That will come in the televised "World Series of Golf" for which Jack Nicklaus, Julius Boros and lefthander Bob Charles already have qualified as a result of their respective victories in the Masters, U.S. Open and British Open. The PGA champion rounds out the four-man field for that Sept. 7-8 offering over NBC-TV and the sponsors are "fat and happy" regardless of who wins this one. Show Is A Winner Even if one of those three pulls a "double" in the PGA, the TV show has to be a winner. For in such an event, the losers in previous playoffs — Jacky Cupit and Arnold Palmer in the U.S. Open an Phil Rodgers in the British Open —will play 18 holes at Firestone Country Club in Akron, site of the spectacular, on Sept. 3, for the extra berth. That fourth place playoff, if it comes to that, could be a pip in itself, particularly if one of the Nicklaus - Boros - Charles threesome wins a PGA playoff. Although there have been five in the last six tournaments, a new winner in the PGA would be gravy for the television cameras at Akron. Interest in the "World Series" —which teed off last year when Nicklaus bested Palmer and Gary Player — is at a fever pitch among the men who line their wallets with a wedge because the $50,000 first prize almost equals the total purses of the four big championships. The Masters paid $20,000, the Open $16,000, the British a mere $4,200 and the PGA $13,000. Palmer Is A Draw "A lot of people feel that we won't have a show unless we have Palmer," said Ed Carter, who beats the drums for the so- called World Series, an out and out television spectacular and yet one sure to provoke tremendous national interest. "But if we have to depend on one man, I say forget it." There are two particularly interesting facets to the "world series." One is the choice of costumes which the competitors will be given in the order of their victories and the other is the exposure of the left-hand Charles to parents who have been trying to break their offspring of southpaw habits. SAFETY SWITCH—One complaint about seat belts is that some people install them in their cars but don't use them. Well, it can't happen with the belt worn by the pretty miss above. Either it is fastened—or the car won't start. The belt is equipped with an "electronic watchdog" manufactured by Maurer Safety Devices, Inc., that won't permit the ignition to work until the belt is buckled. Pretoria is South Africa's administrative capital. FRANK'S FILLET FEATURE $2.50 It'i Always Mori Fun at • • , The National Restaurant In Roseville wishes to announce that wo will b« carving Chuckwagon Dinners on Wednesday, Friday and Satyr* day evenings • » • Ail you can oat for a buck. Sunday luffot Dinners iorvod from 11:00 A.M. Till 8:00 P.M. National Restaurant ROSEVIUE, ILLINOIS Japanese house architecture has long been governed by principles only recently adopted by the west: a light, adjustable, unpretentious , virtually unadorned structure planned on a precise mathematical concept. The standard module for Japanese architecture is the 6 ft. by 3 ft. grass floor mat, each room being a multiple of this size. Dr. L. E. Kent Relocates on Henderson St. Dr. Laurence E. Kent, in his 40th year of chiropractic practice, has moved his office and treatment equipment to Henderson Plaza, 1134 N. Henderson St. The Kent Chiropractic Center had previously been located at 81 N, Seminary St. Dr. Kent's new location offers approximately 1,500 square feet of floor space, with 13 rooms. His equipment ranges from standard X-ray machines to new ultrasonic treatment gadgets. A graduate of National School in Chicago and Palmer College in Davenport, the native of Vermont first practiced in Abingdon. The doctor and his wife Mina reside at 382 Fair Acres. Indian an s Visit Home In Ellisville ELLISVILLE — Clifford Curran and son Paul, of Indianapolis, Ind., were at the home of Mrs. Elizabeth Ware Thursday. Curran's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Everette Ware of Amarillo, Tex., accompanied him home. Ray Howerter has returned home from Cottage Hospital in Galesburg after undergoing sur gery, and Leo Utsinger is a patient in the Avon Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Fayhee have moved to their new home in Bushnell. Their son, Mike, was in the hospital in Avon for a few days after he fell and hurt his head during the Fairview Homecoming. Mi*, and Mrs. Arvin Blout are spending their honeymoon in Cal ifornia where they will visit his sister and family, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stovall at San Diego. Terry Lee Voorhees is recovering from a broken collarbone. A meteorite is a meteor that hits earth. THEATRE w Rt. 34 West • Open 7:30 — Show Dusk si Exclusive — I Gdlesburq Showing The Seminole Indians withdrew into southern Florida's swamps and barrens in 1858. 75c Wednesday Night SPECIAL CHICKiN IN TMi BASKFT CLUB 34 Homer and Ruby Walker Routo 34 AIR CONDITIONED For Your Comfort MMM mm mam 2ND THRILL HIT! THB DOCTOR Bruin Stroke DfiifiHge Can Be Untiollccttblc or Severe* By WAYNK O. SfUNWTADT. Writtoo for Ntwipaper Kritffprttt Q ~My doctor tells me ! have something called CVA. 1 have be* com* dial In one eaf. What is CVA? Can 1 get better? A-CVA refers to a cerebral vascular accident of stroke. There are several different arteries In the brain that may be involved. The symptoms differ depending on the areas supplied by the arteries, the extent of the involvement varies, and may be so slight as to go unnoticed or may cause severe paralysis. Thus the outlook for recovery depends on whether the initial damage was superficial or great, Your doctor can help you to prevent a recurrence. Deaf ness is one of the symptoms of stroke in some areas. Q— What causes lichen planus? have taken about 20 treatments for it and it is beyond my means to continue. Is there some salve that will cure it? A—Lichen planus is a skin dis ease characterized by flat-topped red or purplish spots that itch severely. The cause is not known but in some people the disease follows" scratching or bruising, of the skin. In others it may follow taking quinacrine for malaria, vitamin deficiency, nervous ex haustion, and chronic low grade infections in the teeth, tonsils or gall bladder. When the cause is not known there is no specific treatment and such treatment as is used is often unsuccessful. The disease often lasts for months and even though it clears up it may come back. Treatments that have 'been used with success on some patients include injections of ils- muth subsalicylate, X-rays and chemicals. These must all be used with caution. In any case you should have a frank talk with your doctor about costs and what you are able to pay. 'Most doctors will welcome such a discussion and will tailor their bills to fit your circumstances. Q—If the life expectancy for blue babies is 45 years, as you have said, does that mean that my husband who is now 44 and who was a blue baby has only Movie Calendar TUESDAY, JULY IS ORPHEUM: "Irma La Douce," 1:30, 4:00, 6:30 and 9:00. WEST: "Mothra," 1:30, 4:50 and 8:10; "Jason and the Astronauts," 3:10, 6:25 and 9:45 p. m. DRIVE IN: "Mystery Submarine." 8:50; "Donovan's Reef," 10:30; one complete showing nightly. Winola Library Plans Program NEW WINDSOR-Mrs. Herbert Peterson, librarian at Winola Township Library, has announced story hour is being held for children and young people each Wednesday from 3 to 3:30 p.m. Two films are shown each week. On July 24 will be Paul Bunyan lumber camp tales also zoo baby animals in color. READ THE WANT ADSI one year to live? ffe af be In good health but easily. A—ft certainly does that he will live only All life expectancy averages, so some Uv« some less than 45 years, more life expectancy must be revised upward fo«- «e-very year survived so that, whal« ths average blue baby at the time of birth might be expected -fco live 45 years, one who has .already lived 44 years would have at. ufe expectancy approaching or 70 years and, if he was still in good health at age 65, his lif*e expectancy would be extendecS «ven further. Please send your and comment* to Dr. W j Brandstadt, M. D., In this paper. While Dr. stadt cannot answer Indl idual letters, he will answer lettc arm of general i n t e r s t in futwti «g- columns. 9th Birthd Is Marked E. Galesbu of Mrs. •E^etoroit, EAST GALESBURG birthday of Karen Condr< celebrated Thursday witfa her playmates attending, were played and prizes we by Becky Mack, Louann tal Knutson. East Galesburg Bri Eddie Hiatt, grandson Gertrude Loman of Mich., visited her last Mr. and Mrs. Mack and girls, Linda and spending their vacation oi ant Lake in Coloma, Wis. Bill and Stella Simms daughters of Chicago spent days visiting Mr. and Mrs. Strauss and daughters. Roy Miller has returne <3 visiting his sister in Utalx- Mr. and Mrs. Ben KicJ*i are spending their vacation on their house boat near Putnam T s=» T -xiing. Mr. and Mrs. Willie Crouch and children and Mr. and Mrs- Hichard Dickersorr returned from m vacation spent in Wisco: ger are 'leas- two i few dwin from Now WlUMMHOUffll-CunOM WEBB SHOW STARTS — *7z Alr-Condltioned ADULTS 65c — CHII^ EARL AT 1:30 6:30 and 9 'WILDER'S BONE ANO -^^^ IT ..A BRISK AND BUBI FILM I' - Crpwrfw, N.ir. Tfmi MIRISCHCOMPANY mo EDWARO l. LEMM0N MMlBUVie TECHNICOLOR fMVfjl PANAVISION MllUU fa«« VM(| •«><«>* Now Showing " A COiOttUS Of AOVENTUHC For TO* ™ TPJ0) COLUMBIA PICTURES 4 CHARLES H. SCHNEER COLOR colo*

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