Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 17, 1963 · Page 18
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 18

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Wednesday, July 17, 1963
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Will K End Up Winner From Harriman Moscow Mission? fty LKON Newspaper Enterprise Analyst UNITED NATIONS, N.Y> (NBA) W, Averell Harriman, chief U.S. delegate to the Moscow nuclear test ( ban talks, is also presumably negotiating for an* other East-West summit meeting. In the view of United Nations diplomats, the Kennedy administration's sudden "optimism" •bout Premier Khrushchev's new offer of a "partial" test ban indicates that secret preparations for the summit are already under way. Even Britain's liberal journal New Statesman, which seems to have a pipeline to some of the President's advisers, now believes that "The road to a new summit meeting begins to look a little clearer." The British Labor party's mouthpiece frequently predicts U.S. diplomatic moves even before they are leaked to the Kennedy administration's favorite newsmen. What, then, is behind Premier Khrushchev's latest offer, and how far should he be trusted? * * * Undersecretary of State Harriman is, unfortunately, a professional optimist. He misunderstood the Russians' imperialist aims in East Europe when he was President Truman's negotiator in 1945. He trusted them again in Laos in 1962. Now he apparently believes that a ban on nuclear testing is a promising area for an agreement with Moscow. Western efforts to reach such an agreement were so far frustrated by Russia's refusal to meet even President Kennedy's minimum requirements for onsite inspection, especially of underground tests. However, during his recent visit to East Germany Khrushchev proposed a ban on surface,* atmosphere and under water tests ostensibly because they are self-policing. He did not change his mind on the crucial question of on-site inspection but suggested that the whole problem should be left hanging in the air * » * As seen by U.N. specialists on Russia, a test ban agreement on Khrushchev's terms ratified with all the fanfare at a summit meeting—could only serve the interests of Russia's much-troubled premier. It,would, of course, strengthen Khrushchev's hand in his dispute with Red china, It will obligate the West to recognise th« legitimacy of the Red regimes in East uropc and Cuba. It will surely open for ftussia increased trade opportunities with the West and enable Khrushchev to appease the economic needs of his disgruntled and restless satellites. The Soviet premier hinted as much when he also suggested, as part of the nuclear test ban bargain, a "nonaggression" pact be* tween NATO and Russia's counterpart, the Warsaw Pact nations. Khrushchev is not likely to abandon the Marxist-Leninist doctrine or desist from fomenting civil strife and "limited" wars of national liberation, especially in Latin America. He will thus be satisfied with ahy Western concessions, however minor, that he hopes to gain at a new summit meeting. But what can the Free World possibly gain except more dissension in NATO? President Charles de Gaulle, whose ambition is to make France a nuclear, power, has no interest in the. type of test ban proposed by Khriishchev. Pro* NATO German partisans of retiring Chancellor Konrad Adenauer will surely consider a nonaggres­ sion agreement with the Warsaw Pact nations as an American attempt to give international recognition to Communist East Germany. Thus, even if Khrushchev fails to get his pacts he will have succeeded in creating more doubt and dissension in NATO, already in tragic state of disarray. Ambassador Harriman will do well to remember Khrushchev's favorite proverb that "When you take an eel by its tail or a politician by his word, precious little remains in your hands." MONMOUTH^ f Oft MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Befttft 6 :30 MM. HttMfttftff ItNti ^ . N. M II. C4MfMf6f»i*&! 2*4-4711 tt«#i (jalesburgRegister-Mail GALESBURG, ILL., WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 1963 SEC. 3 PAGE 19 Youth Day Is Observed At Fair DR. L. ERNSTEIN OPTOMETRIST CONTACT LENSES EYES EXAMINED LIVING SOUND HEARING AIDS GALESBURG OPTICAL CO. S43-S317 or 34J-J017 33S C Mala Hourai • AM. to a P.M. rtldays: • A.M. to 3:30 P.M. Wednesday's TU Noon. Rural youth day Tuesday at the Heart of Illinois Fair, Peoria, saw a steer entered by an Avon youth take reserve champion honors over all breeds. A lightweight shorthorn steer entered by Michael Burchen of near Avon took the second spot in the junior beef cattle judging. Grand champion was a lightweight Angus steer entered by John Reel of Congerville. Scoring heavily in the judging was BoBuff Bradley, also of near Avon. She entered the reserve champion Angus steer, second to Reel's. Altogether, Miss Bradley's entries tallied ^two first places, one second and three thirds. All were Aberdeen-Angus except one Hereford steer. Others from this area winning in the junior beef cattle judging were: Donald K. Voorhees of near Fairview, a first in the lightweight Hereford steer division; Peggy Truax of Fiatt, first place, mediumweight Hereford steer; Bobby Chambers of Avon, reserve champion in the lightweight shorthorn steer division, second only to Buchen's reserve champion over all breeds. Winners in other judgings yesterday include: Tom Gilles of Brimfield Route 2, third, junior tractor driving, third-place Hblstein cow, Carolyn Catton of Brimfield Route 1, junior culinary, 1-second plnce, 1-thlrd. Ann Hamilton, Brimfield Route 1, junior sports outfits, second. Holdridge, " Roseville Class Enjoys Outing At Young 9 s Lake ROSEVILLE — Twenty members of the C.I.C. Class of the Roseville Methodist Church gathered on the shore of Young's Lake near Kirkwood early Monday morning for a potluck breakfast served in the shelter house about 8 a.m. The remainder of the morning was spent in fishing, swimming, playing croquet and pitching horseshoes. Hostesses included Mrs. R. G. Marks, Mrs. Orville Robeson, Mrs. C. William Johnson and Mrs. Harlan Monroe. Next meeting will be Aug. 19 at 8 p.m., the place to be announced Nancy Route 1, junior, Farmington miscellaneous Kerner to Florida SPRINGFIELD (UPI) — Gov Otto Kerner left today for Miami Beach, Fla., where he will join governors from 49 other states attending the 55th annual governors' conference. Exhibit Landrace Stock at Peoria MONMOUTH -David Clark and also the CDF Farm, of Monmouth are among the nation's leading Landrace, breeders who have entered stock in the 8th annual National Landrace Type Conference July 25 and 28. The two-day event will be held at Exposition Gar* dens at Peoria. Li addition to a national show of America's finest Landrace hogs; the Conference program includes demonstration classes, discussions of meat hog type and conformation, judging contests, carcass studies, a meat certification class, junior showmanship contest, banquet, and auction sale of show winners. All Conference sessions are open to the public. Charge Follows Minor Accident MONMOUTH - W. Bruce McKelvey, 74, of 216 S. Fifth St., who was involved in a minor traffic accident Monday was issued a ticket Tuesday when he filed the accident report. The charge against him is failure to yield right-of-way. Robert D. Parish, 18, of 920 S. D St., was traveling west on East Broadway when McKelvey re portedly pulled out in front of him. Parish stated in his report he was unable to stop in time to avoid hitting the McKelvey car, McKelvey will have a hearing in police magistrate court today. > Mrs. Dorothy E. Harvey of 409 S. Main St, was arrested today at 12:05 a.m. for a stop-light violation at South Main Street and Second Avenue. Her hearing will be later today. MONMOUTH HOSPITAL Turhbull Is Reverted by County Group MONMOUTH - David Turabult was re-elected chairman of the Warren County Chapter of the American Red Cross Tuesday night at the annual meeting held at the Monmouth Methodist Church with about twenty persons attending, v A record two-hour-long session ensued as a result of discussion of the county's continuation in the blood program. Dr. Wilson Taylor, who represented the Warren County Medical Society, was alarmed when warned by Eugene McKee, blood program chairman, that the chapter has only sufficient funds to operate six months or until about December of this year. When asked about the importance of the Red Cross Blood program, Dr. Taylor stated, "It would be impossible to practice good medicine without it." The chairman indicated that continuation in the blood program is a must for Warren County. Immediate steps will be taken by 1963 officers to. raise the additional funds to permit the chapter to Continue to operate as it has in the past and furnish the county residents with the much-needed blood program. Turnbull said he is optimistic and presumed more money can be raised in the county, possibly by sending 'a special letter to several who have generously supported Red Cross in the past and who may not have been contacted during the March fund drive. Chairman Praised The fund drive chairman for 1963, Stanley Sims, was unable to attend last night's meeting but was " Z ~ 77~ A commended by the chairman as Born Monday — Boy to Mr. and, havinir Hnno avAOn « nnt ,ii„ «w ™u Man tolling on RaiU Escapes Being Killed; Hm Injuries * MONMOUTH - A transient, identified as George A, Rock, 61, whose address was listed as the Ottumwa, Iowa, County jail, Was re* ported in "fair" condition this morning at Monmouth Hospital, where he was taken Tuesday night after a Burlington Railroad train passed over him. Firemen at the scene said they were sitting in front of the fife station on South Main Street sometime before 10 a'clock last night when a train went through coming from the west, and, after it had gone by, a man, later identified as Rock, was seen going down the track, and it was presumed he had jumped from the freight train when it passed through Monmouth. Dodges Wheels About 10:25 p.m. a train, No. 67A-79 consolidated, headed west, entered Monmouth and the engineer, V. M. Daniels, told authorities he saw a person lying on the track about midway between South Main Street and South B Street. Daniels said the man had his head on one track and his feet on another. The engineer said he applied the brakes but Rock made no attempt to move until the train was almost on him. Trainmen said he then seemed to roll between tracks. Bud Stevens, Warren County deputy sheriff, stated the engineer said it was necessary to back the train about three engine lengths to get the man from under the train. An employe at the city water plant notified the police chapter and Warren County $3,520.93 to operate on. Other officers elected last night for the coming year were: G. V Horner, 1st vice chairman; Dr, Philip Sexton, 2nd vice chairman; Dr. James Woolsey, 3rd vice chairman; Mrs. Del Ohren, sec retary, and Miss Ruth Carlson treasurer. Mrs. Can* Ray was elected director in Berwick town ship and Mrs. John Jones direc tor in Swan Township. MARRIAGE LICENSE MONMOUTH — A marriage license was issued Tuesday to Richard Randall Kaizer of Moline and Frances Wahlgren of East Moline. clothes accessory, first. Marlys Brown, LaHarpe, children's garments 3-firsts, 3-seconds, 3-thirds. Mrs. L. J. Robertson, Elmwood, textiles and children's garments, 3-1-1. Mrs; Jarvis Wright, Farmington, Textiles, 1-0-1. Betty Carrol, Brimfield, children's garments, 0-0-1. Ruth McRill, Elmwood, textiles, 1-0-1. Mrs. Ralph McKown, Elmwood, 1-0-0. Carol Broadfield, Farmington, scout crafts, 0-1-0. Debbie Broadfield, Farmington, scout crafts, O-1-0. Mrs. Gilbert Hennenfent, Monmouth. Admitted Monday — Mrs. Carl Young, Mrs. Frank Nuckles, Mrs. Howard Seaton, Monmouth; Mrs. Mabel McLogan, Oquawka; Rollie Anderson, Roseville. Dismissed Monday — Mrs. Estelline Meeker, Alexis; Mrs. James Gaddis and baby, Mrs. Jack Tarr and baby, Mrs. George Meyers and baby, Monmouth. Born Tuesday — Girl to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Bailey, Monmouth; boy to Mr. and Mrs. Ronnie Shawgo, Monmouth. Admitted Tuesday — John Leej Mrs. Neal Carson, Monmouth. Dismissed Tuesday—Miss Ferne Collins, Mrs. Nora Bigger, Mrs. Robert Josephson, Gerald Magnuson, Monmouth. having done exceptionally fine job in the rural townships. However, the town of Monmouth has done very poorly, Turnbull said. A goal of $10,193 was set and $5,561.41 was raised in the county during the past fund drive. National headquarters in St. Louis assessed 42.77 per cent of this amount, or $2,442.31, leaving the READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! it's Weber's for fine Dinnerware $1 down — $1 week WEBERS GIFT SHOP 149 EAST MAIN 342-1417 No car tver carried better recommendations. In the final analysis the success of a car must stand on wholehearted acceptance by the peopfewith complete ireedamwtchc§ce#Th&<i963 Cadillac is the best liked Cadillac of all time, Don't you think It merits your consideration % INMAN MOTORS, INC* arid an ambulance was called to remove the man to the hospital. Has Iowa Record The report stated he had head acerations, cuts .and abrasions, with several teeth knocked out. An empty wine bottle was found lying beside Rock. However it has not yet been definitely determined whether the bottle was his. A check with the Ottumwa authorities showed Rock had been arrested 188 times in 25 years in that city for drunkenness. Boys Held in Check Case MONMOUTH - Daryle Eugene Sheese, 17, of New Windsor and Charles Ellis Williams, of East Moline, are being held in Warren County jail, facing charges of forgery. The two youths were taken into custody Monday at Aledo for questioning when they appeared to have a considerable sum of money on them. After questioning by Mercer County authorities they admitted cashing a check in the amount of $200 at the Little York State Bank, made out to Howard Frye and signed "Robert Dunn." Roy Hartley, Warren County sheriff, received a call from the Mercer County authorities and the two young men were taken to Monmouth. They were given a preliminary hearing in police Magistrate Dale T. DeVore's Court Tuesday and were held under $1,500 bond each, which they failed to furnish. Band May For Social Thursday MONMOUTH - The Monmouth Municipal Band will present (ti regular Thursday everting concert at the Willitts School grounds thi* Thursday night in connectidn with the ice cream social being sport* sored by the Kiwanls Club. The concert is free to the public, and proceeds from the ice cream so* cial go to the Citizens Lake fund. The band will also play a completely different program Sunday evening on the Monmouth College campus. Both concerts start at 7:30 p.m. For the program this Thursday night Bandmaster Les* ter Munneke has selected the following music: Strike Up the Band, Oershwin; Barnum and Bailey's Favorite March, Karl King; The Billboard] March, Klohr; Old Vienna Overture, King; Queen City March, Boorn; Giannina Mai, from "Firefly," Friml; March Heroic, G. E, Holmes; Ensenada Spanish Overture, Olivadoti; Seventy - Sit Trombones, from "Music Man," Willson; Teddy Bear's Picnic, Bratton; S.I.B.A. March, R. B. Hall; Pirate Dance, Leroy Anderson, Birth of the Blues, Henderson; The Show Boy March, Will Huff; American Legion March, Parker. FALSE TEETH That Loosen Need Not Embarrass Many wearers of false teeth have suffered real embarrassment because their plate dropped, slipped or wobbled at Just the wrong time. Do not live In fear of this happening to you. Just sprinkle a little PASTEETH, the alkaline (non-acid) powder, on your plates. Hold false teeth mora firmly, so they feel more comfortable. Does not sour. Checks "plate odor breath". Get PASTEETH at drug counters everywhere. LAST 4 DAYS! fi to PRICESTREOUCED £on Famous Goodyear 3-TNyIon^ All-Weather,with TUFSYN' longest mileage, toughest rubber Goodyear has «ver used in auto Ureal Discontinued^read Design NOW ONLY C.70xi5 rube-typo Wackwall plus tax H*nd tire off yourcar, WHILE THEYiagT MOW WITH TUFSYN GOODYEAR ROAD HAZARD GUARANTEE ' or J8.MoMhs - I I • i. i. i All prices plus tax arid tir* off your car, mUHlUS t<n our former Safety AllWaathar Trsad, f ONEY DOWN I FREE MOUNTING? s Ail-Weafher M 42 H $#% 77 with TUFSYN l*" ROAD HAZARD GUARANTEE £%'i*L for 15 Months fe 0,,yp Take Your Car Where the Tire Experts Are! GALESBURG TIRE & VULCANIZING CO. KENNETH HOLEMAN, Prop, 210 Wesr Simmons Dial 1424713 172 %. PBAiBlf ST. GALESBURG

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