Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 18, 1963 · Page 21
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 21

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 18, 1963
Page 21
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Gdlesbur ster-Maif, Gafesbur Thursda )rarmlngton ami Mrs. Delia Bw«lf 4» flffV Af 1 f MdNMOtffAM?une^l m vices tor Kverelt E. Alien, of 519 E. , Ave., who 1 died Monday) wcro bid Wednesday at 3:30 p.m. at the Ttitnbull Chapel, Rev. Ayaub of the Ninth Ave* flue United Presbyterian Church officiated, and Mrs. Marie Gabby played organ selections. Pallbearers were Chet Shaw, Roy Gavins, Clifford Bennett, Merle Melvin, Charles Flaherty and Julius Jaudes, Burial was in the Monmouth Cemetery. ROBERT 8. FOSTER MONMOtJTH—Funeral services for Robert S. Foster, 86, of 405 S. First St., who died Monday at his home, were held Wednesday at 1 the Turnbull Chapel. Rev. R. P. Liston of the Biggsville United Presbyterian Church officiated, and Mrs, Jeanne Swanson played organ selections. Pallbearers Vlctdftflj fotif gtohdcMldren and four greafcgrandehlldrett. She was preceded \ d&th by he* parents and a son, Services will be held Saturday at 2 p. m. at the First Lutheran Church, Friends mav call Friday (Wring aft the;; HfodM\ And Pearson. Funeral ftome, Burial will be at the Silent (tome Cemetery at Cameron. of Matron; seven gtandchtldreri; 11 groat-grandchlldrcn and tWd brothers, drift and Bert smith, oil She al«© was preceded In death- by a brother, four sisters and a ton. INFANT PAINTER Graveside services for Jeri Sue, By Diek Turner 1 3-dajHold twin daughter Aftd Mrs. Lofert L, palftter of Mr. CLINTON T, CAMERON KEITHSBURO—Clinton Thornas Cameron, 84, died Wednesday at 4:25 p.m. at his home in Keithsburg. Though he had been in failing health several years, his death came unexpectedly, Mr. Cameron, a retired farmer and lifetime resident of Keithsburg, was born at Keithsburg Oct. 15, 1898. He was married to Vena Henry were Roehrs, W. A. Hays Dec. 2, 1915, and she survives. Also surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Mildred Johnson of Don Olson, I Mathersville Dqrrah, Floren Rowley, Marion Shappell and Ernest Turley, Burial was in the Biggsville Cemetery. and Mrs. Ruby Orthery of Keithsburg; two sons, Clifford of Mathersville and Richard of dren and dren. Aledo; two 10 grandchil- great-grandchil- him in death JOHN M. LEE MONMOUTH - Requiem Mass for John M. Lee, 89, of near Monmouth, who died Tuesday, celebrated today at 10 a.m. by the pastor, Rev. Harold Prendergast, at the Immaculate Conception Church in Monmouth. was Preceding mm in were two brothers and a son. Mr. Cameron was a member of the Keithsburg Christian Church, where funeral services will be held Burial Pallbearers Charles and were Jack Lee, Robert O'Brien, James Bride, Fred Shimmin and Frank Law. Burial was in Mary's Cemetery at Alexis. st; THEODORE JOHNSON MONMOUTH—Funeral services for Theodore Johnson, 72, who died Monday at the Colonial Nursing Home, were held Wednesday at 3:30 p.m. at the Holliday and Hoover Memorial Chapel. Rev. V. O. Erickson of the Immanuel Baptist Church officiated. Mrs. Jeanne.Swanson played organ selections. \ Pallbearers were Itehry Hag. man,. Emil Johnson, Warren Livingston, Eric. Lundgren, Verner Peterson and Clarence Sandstrom. Burial was in the Center Grove Cemetery at Kirkwood. MRS. H. H. COLLINGS Mrs. H. H. Collings, 68, 218 Linneus Ave., died unexpectedly in her home Wednesday at 2:50 p. m. ' . The former Verna I. Gillett was born March 18, 1894 at Berwick. She married H. H. Collings at Eureka in 1930. She lived in Gp'esburg 45 years and the last 16 years at the above address. She was a member of the First Lutheran Church and was a member of the church Missionary Society. Survivors include Cpllings, a daughter, Mrs. Dorothy Earp of rural Galesburg, a brother, Guy Gillett of Abingdon, Vada Cannon of stepmother, Mrs. a sister, Galesburg, a Maude OilWt services Saturday at 2 p.m will be in Greenmound Cemetery. Friends may call Friday after 7 p.m. at the Steubinger Funeral Home, Keithsburg. MRS. FRANK C. HUND Mrs. Frank C. Hund, 85, of 815 S. Cedar St., died today at 2:05 a.m. in the Galesburg State Research Hospital. Requiem Mass will be celebrated Saturday at 9 a.m. in St. Patrick's Church. Friends may call Friday afternoon and evening at the Foley Mortuary, where the Rosary will be retited at 8 o'clock. Burial will be in St. Joseph's Cemetery. The former Rose Heimlich was born April 20, 1878, at Quincy, where she was reared and attended parochial schools. She was married to Mr. Hund June 8, 1904, at Quincy. Mrs. Hund, a Galesburg resident 47 • years, was a member of St. Patrick's Church, its Altar and Rosary Society and Hospital Auxiliary. Survivors are two sons, Leroy and Carl Hund, of Galesburg; two daughters, Mrs. Charles <Louise) Heimel, Independence, Mo., and Miss Dorothy Hund, at home; a brother, Otto Heimlich of Fort Scott, Kan.; a sister, Mrs. Louise Wilve of Belleville; 13 grandchildren and threfe • great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, who died in September 1961, a son and a daughter. EVERETT SORNBERGER MONMOUTH—Funeral and bur- V ial services for Everett Sorpberg- er, 60, of Lakeland, Fla., who died Sunday of an extended ill- held San Diego, Calif., who died July 11, in San Diego, wdrc held today at it, Itefe in Memorial Park Ceirietery. Dr\ Joseph ftotffiian officiated: The mother is the former Shirley Powell of Galesburg. MRS. WILSON M. TINKER MONMOUTH—Funeral services for Mrs. Wilson M. Tinker, 84, of 6W N. B St., who died Monday at Monmouth Hospital, were held Wednesday at 2 p.m. at the Holliday and Hoover Memorial Chapel Rev. Ellis Beeman of the First Christian Church officiated and Mrs. Lloyd Arthur, organist, accompanied Miss Glendora Shaver. + Pallbearers were Glenn Anderson, J. H. Creighton, Harold Pedigo, Robert I. Smith, James P. Toal and Robert Woll. Burial was in the Monmouth Cemetery. MRS. DOROTHY E. DIXON ABINGDON — Funeral services for Mrs. Dorothy E.'Dixon, 38, of 401 S. Jefferson St., who died Monday from injuries received in an auto accident, were held today at 2 p.m. in the Larson Funeral Home at Abingdon. Rev. Francis Samuelson of the First F Methodist Church officiated. Mrs. Mary Alice Anderson was vocalist, accompanied by Mrs. Patricia Dunlap, organist. Burial was in the Abingdon Cemetery. Pallbearers were Melvin Courson, Dorsey Melvin, William Risenhoover, Bob Fowler and Clyde Taylor. MRS. ANNA G. ENGSTROM Funeral services are scheduled for today at 2 p.m. at the Hinchliff and Pearson Funeral Chapel for Mrs. Anna G. Engstrom, 71, 259 N. Kellogg St., who died Monday. Rev. J. Alfred Johnson officiated at the services. Organist was Mrs. A. B. Rosene and soloist was Mrs. Harold Anderson. Burial was at Lynnwood Cemetery. Pallbearers were William Baker, William Henderson, Merle Cooley, H. Dale Henderson, David Brown and Paul McCormick. Vacationers r Return to Avon Home AVON—Mr. and Mrs. Herschel Redding have returned home following a week's vacation trip to Oklahoma, where they visited with Mrs. Redding's brother and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Howard. ness, were Florida. KLINCK Mortuary Knoxville, Illinois Mrs. Rosella Cooper Maquon, III. Funeral services: 2 P.M. - SATURDAY at the KINCK CHAPEL Wednesday in Mr. Sornberger a former Galesburg resident, was born March 12, 1903, in Victoria. Surviving are his widow Alice; a son Ede of New York; two daughters, Helen of California and Sharon at homer his father, Harold Sornberger of Kewanee; three sisters, Mrs. Burt Hobson of Rock Island, Mrs. Simpson and Miss Irene Sornberger, of Kewanee and a brother Ross of Monmouth. Dr. and Mrs. Keith Frankhauser and family, Mr. and Mrs. William McKinley and family and Mr, and Mrs. John Elder and Ann are on a 2-week vacation in Wisconsin. Mr. and Mrs. David Luper left last week for a vacation trip to California and other points of interest. Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Page left Sunday for a vacation trip, as did Clifford 1 Rev. and Mrs. Perry Bishop and children. MRS. ROSELLA COOPED KNOXVILLE ~- Mrs. Rosella Cooper, 81, died today at 1:30 a.m. in the Knox County Nursing Home at Knoxville, where she was a »tae friends may call Friday J^Jf^^ ta^ evening. Interment Knoxville I at Maquon. Cemetery. 'Serikes Funeral services will be held Saturday at 2 p.m. in the Klinck Chapel, Knoxville, where friends may call Friday evening. Burial will be in the Knoxville Cemetery. The former Rosella Smith was born at Maquon Feb. 18, 1882, and | wife, who are stationed overseas. Lynn Davis displayed a 6-pound catfish Sunday he caught at a farm pond. Bert Wilcoxen stated it was a mate to the one that broke his line last week. Mr. and Mrs. Wilcoxen have both caught several large bullheads. Mrs. Everett Niles was returned to Galesburg Cottage Hospital Sunday. Her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Bud Burch, are staying in the Niles home at the present time. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Ray have received word of a new grandson born to their son Ronald and was married to John W. Cooper July 7, 1898 in Maquon. He died in October 1958. Mrs. Cooper was a member of the United Brethren Church at Appleton, and was edu- 1 Remove skin from eggplant and They plan however, to soon return to the states, where they will make their home in Alabama. Mrs. Frank C Hund 815 S. Cedar Funeral services: 9 A.M. - SATURDAY at ST. PATRICK'S CHURCH. Friends may call at the Foley Mortuary Friday afternoon and evening where prayers will be said at 8 P.M. Burial in St. Joseph's Cemetery. cated in the Maquon schools. Survivors are two sons, Clarence Cooper of Maquon and Walter Cooper of Knoxville; two daughters, Mrs. Violet Jennings of cut into Vi-inch thick rounds; dip in seasoned flour and fry until golden brown. Serve with tomato sauce on a vegetable plate. Nice for Friday! Classified Adwrtiiffig LOCAL CASH RATI fttfoetfvi AprU 1. MSI 7-dayi 4-dayi i*daj Pmmai<BfmM Notfce~4 carp? cleaning result! -** r*tit Electric Carpet Shampooer, only f t par day With purehis* ol Blue Lustre. Kellogg Drake & Co. AVON PRODUCTS If Interested In buying dr sell* inff.. Call .342-0340. 4.37 a. 68 2.00 153 MAN Mate ffefp Watited-4 . j_ j . . ,~_ jf ^ J \ ± ~ J? ri-t ± - ll-* TX. T^T- _ -jifaji^ J^UJL To service f out« 41-35 46-50 2.32 2.6* BLIND AD BOX RENTAL (HepMet Mailed Out-oMown) Card of Thank* *\ 1-inch of In Memoriam* v ] C9a Lodge Notice* J $2.00 DEADLINE Monday through Friday 10:00 A.M. Galesburg local. Home every night, 22-40, married. Phone 3430342. MALE college student with 2 years mechanical or general engineering schooling to start immediately and work until Sept. 1. Ralph Wells & Co., 817 So. D St., Monmouth. Equal Opportunity Employer. Shirts, citrtllrll, letttffl water «o*te»er. nm* i^jm^jf customer*; 343 -4m Brooks. KXP«ttifiNC«0 middle*!fid tody wants baby sitting, Will wdrk in motherlefti home* are for MftMrtVAlfd. Live lrt# Pe>m SATURDAY 9:15 AM. -18 • mi w w*. t«. m «•* Off. "So you're Mito, Janie't new boy friend! Funny, but I had pictured you with a telephone stuck to your head!" Milk Cattle Are Fewer In Illinois Americans Aid Mission Die in Laos By RICHARD NORBRATEN SPRINGFIELD (UPI) -Illinois' milk cattle numbers have been steadily declining in the last eight years. VIENTIANE, Laos (UPD- six persons aboard -an American transport plane engaged in a mercy mission were killed when it crashed into a hillside near the r Laos-Thailand border, the U.S. Embassy said today. The victims were four Americans and two Thais. Beef cattle numbers, on the Embassy officials said there other hand, have increased in the same eight-year period by almost half a million animals. on The beef cattle inventory 1, 1956, showed 2,623,000 animals on Illinois farms. The Jan. were no indications the plane was fired upon. Preliminary reports from a search party at the crash site about 200 miles northwest of here attributed the accident to a navi- Card of Thanks IN THIS way I wish to thank friends and relatives for the cards and gifts, also daily calls of Rev. Donald Hogan, the clinic doctors, nurses and Sisters who helped make my slay in St. Marys hospital more comforting. Thanks to all concerned. Mrs. Mablc M. Erwin 705 N. Jefferson St. Abingdon, III. TO THE Nurses, Aides, the Hospital personnel, and the Doctors for their acts of kindness during my recent stay at the Galesburg Cottage Hospital, I express my sincere gratitude. Mrs. H. B. Roberts Rio, Til. ADAMS, Thomas E.—Our heartfelt thanks to nil who extended comforting sympathy and help in our recent sorrow. For the service, floral offerings, minister, pallbearers and to the V.A. Hospital, doctors and nurses at Iowa City, we are deeply grateful. The Adams Family Lost and Found MALE HELP WANTED If you are unemployed and over 21, I will be interviewing men for openings in several departments of our plant. Hiring office is located at 2140 Grand Ave. Apply between the hours of 8:30 and 12 noon, July 18, 10, 20, NO STRIKES —no layoffs. All over-time you want. Married to 35. Write Box 065* care Register-Mall, LOCAL BUSINESS OFFICE OPENING Immediate opening for person with good business qualifications. To qualify for this opening you must be marrler), age 23 to 40 and at least a high school graduate. Salary will be discussed at first Interview. All inquiries will be held in strict confidence, For appointment call 343-3414, 8 A.M. to 12 noon or 343-4402 after 4 P.M. NEED HELP? Find the best through a wider choice. Phone 342-5161 to place your WANT AD. MARRIED man, small family, experienced with machinery, livestock. References required. Write Box 652, care Register- Mail. AUTO MECHANIC WANTED Wc need a man with experience, steady work guaranteed, vacation with pay and hospitalization plan. You will have a fine group of fellows to work with. A General Motors dealer. Write Box 654, care Rcgister- Mali. ' YOUNG man out of school to work day fountain. Apply STEAK 'N SHAKE DRIVE-IN. 981 E. Main fiifiiMSi Oppotmttf Mm *•* in villi MVetTIOATtl •tumpit t* Atettitlfit tut f«- liability of IM •dvrHHT in «ll •di teqplfflfif an ln*aitm«al. II cannot, Ham •ft, tfuataitiaa all •ueh oftita, W* faeoftiitftafitf Mai you INVESTIGATE fully hafdfc you IWVEgT. WANTED TO BUY—In da la* burg. Tavern. Write Box 647, care Register-Mail. All repliea confidential. Toy Poodle Business Other business forces me t6 an* crifico Toy Poodle Business. Want «omeone to raise Toy Poodles on shares or otherwise. All dogs and the best of equipment. If you wish to make money and have a fine dog or McCIura puppy. See me at St, or Ph. 342-1009. 802 BARBER SHOP. 5 chairs. Koken Club equipment. In large established shopping center. Excellent business. Phone Mr. Me- Caddcn, 877-7255, Decatur, 111. COMBINATION Standard Oil Station and Restaurant doing good business. Reason for selling: Have been appointed postmaster—Media, III. on Route llfl. O. K. Rcld, Media, 111. FOR SALE Radio and TV and repair business. Photographers shop. Doing good. Write 93 S. Seminary, Galesburg. ^ PBEAUTY Snlon In large shopping center. 6 operators. Lucrative income. Well established Salon. Phone Mr. McCadden, 872-7255, Decatur, 111. FOR SALE Povc '8 Plumbing, Heating and Electrical Shop. 108 Front St., Galva, 111. CHANCE OF A LIFETIME Best dealership in the state "H you qualify." Will trade for farm. Write Box 651, care Register-Mail. quickly place Phone 342-5161. LOST you AD inventory sWelled to 3,085,000 on Jan. 1 of this year. Milk cows on Illinois farms on withheld Jan 1, 1956, totaled 1,366,000. By the next the first of this year their number had dropped to only 970,000. There are several reasons he- hind the phenomenon, according to farm experts. One is that a single cow today produces more milk than her ancestor did and so fewer are needed. For example, in 1955 an Illinois milk cow produced 6,380 pounds of milk dur|ng the year. In 1959 she was producing 7,180 pounds and in 1962 her offspring were yielding 7,900 pounds a year. Prices received for milk have gone up in the last eight years, too/ In 1955 a farmer received gational error, the embassy said. Names of the victims were pending of kin. notification of Soviets Deny Spy Defector To the West II Weed Mowing BASEBALL MITT LOST—Stan Musial first basemans for right hand thrower, July 1 at Little League Park. Phone 342-3481 Roger Callahan. ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Business Service—2 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 caU Youngren Plumbers 1327 Brown Ave. — 343-6813. NELSON'S Bryant gas furnace and buraera, Used stokers, gutter work. 135 N. Seminary. 343-2318. J, MARTIN—342-0521 $3.49 as the wholesale for price eight hundredweight of milk. A farmer received $3.61 a hundredweight in 1959 and in 1962 he received $3.76. To the housewife, it meant paying only 18,4 cents a quart in 1955 to nearly 23 cents 1963. quart in Beef cattle values have gone up considerably—as much as $5.50 a hundredweight. A cattle man received $17.50 for WB beef animals in 1955 and $23.00 in 1962, according to statistics compiled by the Illinois Cooperative Crop Reporting Service. The prices have not followed a steady increase. In the good years of 1958 nnd 1959 cattlemen received $23.30 and $23.60 for their animals. The prices are the yearly average. Another reason for the increase in beef cattle numbers and the decrease in the milk cow inventory is that it takes more labor to produce milk than it does to grow beef for the table. A milk cow requires consider- MOSCOW (UPI) -The Soviet government newspaper Izvestia today ridiculed the report that Anatoly Dolnytsin had defected to the West with Soviet spy secrets. The newspaper published a photograph of a person identified as Dolnytsin and said it was taken on the balcony of the Izvestia office. The defection of Dolnytsin was revealed by government sources in London last Friday. At the time it was said he was understood to be still in Britain and possibly in danger of retaliation from Soviet agents. Dolnytsin was reported to have brought with him to the West much information of Russian espionage activities, "He never defected anywhere, he never asked for asylum." Dolnytsin was reported by British sources to have asked asylum in the West about 18 months ago. DRY WALL Installed finished and textured. Sprayed on accoustic ceilings. Free estimates. Call Phillip's Drywall, 5153 Elmwood, 111. Box 834. Gabe's Tree Service All types, expert work. Free estimates. Insured. Phone 343-1386 between 8 A.M. and 0:30 P.M. EAVES Cleaned, flushed $6-$8-$10-$12 after leaves are down but will clean now and when leaves are down for the same price. Good deal? Sure is! We also wash windows. 343-8771—342-6923. Painting and Decorating Building and Remodeling. Free Estimates. Call 342-8214. REFUSE SERVICE Pleasing you pleasej us. WE APPRECIATE your business. Call us anytime. Citywide Rubbish Removal. 343-8665 or 3434136. SPECIAL furnace cleaning with power vacuum truck. Cleans all cold and hot air pipes, furnaces and chimney. $10.05. 3424216. SALESMAN wanted. We have an immeidatc opening In our store for a salesman. This is a permanent salaried position with the opportunity to earn commissions. Liberal company benefits. If you have a pleasing personality, are aggressive, and Interested In making above average Income with the possibility of advancement, you will want to know more about this opportunity. Apply in person, see Mr. Elting, manager, Brown Lynch Scott, 244 E. Main. Female Help Wanted—6 WANTED — Girls to be models. Excellent pay for few hours work. Can be combined with present employment, on part time basis. Will be in locality within next 2 weeks for interviews. Must be over 21 years. Call or write for application, Joan Millman Model Agency, 401 Brady St., Davenport. Phone 326-6041. EXPERIENCED MAID For Motel work. Call 342-0100. NATIONAL Company wants dependable woman to work in booth at the county fair of Galesburg. No selling. Write giving age, local references. Box 648, care Register-Mail. FOUNTAIN girl wanted. Meals and uniforms furnished. Good hours. Apply in person. American Beauty Restaurant. 308 E. Main. _ PART Time stenographer, transportation necessary. Give qualifications and work record. All application kept confidential. Write P. O. Box 002. Galesburg. LADY for downtown store. Age 25 to 45. $1,00 per hour. 0:30 to 5 P.M. No Saturday work. Paid vacations. Group insurance, store discount. Steady work. Write Box 650, care Register- MalL Male, Female Help Wanted—7 SMALL business wanted or will buy into business as partner. Write Box 632 care Register- Mall. AH replies confidential. _ Wanted to Buy— 11 LD COINS. Cash for pistols, rifles, shotguns (modern or antique) and gold coins. Gil Hcbard Guns, Public Square. Knoxville. 280-4556. Afternoons 4:30. WANTED TO BUY — Tractors. trucks and cars for parts. Galesburg Tractor Lug. Co.. Knoxville Road, Galesburg, 111. Ph. 343-1014. Rooms for Rent—12 SLEEPING rooms, 1 large, 1 small with closets, hot water; bus line; walking distance to town. 281 Sumner. 342-0891. NEWLY furnished lower sleeping room, near bath; or room, board and care for retired person. Close in. Window fan furnished. Phone 342-0501. SLEEPING room, first floor. private entrance, private bath adjoining, good furnishings, near cafe. Gentleman preferred. 108 Maple Ave. 343-8057. Furnished Apartments—14 2-ROOM furnished apt. with kitchenette. 3 room unfurnished apt. Both redecorated. Utilities furnished. Redecorated bath. Call 343-2710. 2 AND 3-ROOM furnished apta., redecorated, north side. Adults. Call after fl—343-7028. LARGE 3-room upper furnished apt. with bath, private entrance, utilities furnished, ample closets, very clean. Phone 342-3427. FURNISHED 2 - room apt., 2 closets, adjoining bath, private entrance, utilities furnished. Adults only. 643 N. Prairie. NEEDED SOON Kitchen night fry cook. Apply in person. 342-0141, See Mr. Peck at THE HUDDLE DRIVE-IN MEN or women to serve regular customers on Route. $5,000 per year and up. Part time work available also. Apply 4-6 P.M. at 218 N. Henderson St., Jalesburg. CLEAN upper furnished 3 rooms, utilities furnished, private bath and entrance, kitchen cabinets. Child accepted, $55 month. 234 W. Brooks. 2-ROOM clean furnished apt., ail utilities furftished; also 1-room efficiency apt. Phone 342-6342. able attention. She requires a barn 8. Illinois Group Forms Goldwater Club HEREIN, 111. (UPI) The Egyptian Goldwater for President Committee was organized here C ^^. ^ ^ ^ MI . i Wednesday night "to stimulate and sometimes expensive milking i r . t . . ^ L , • iF \ . ° and coordinate activities in South- equipmen if he dairyman wants ern Ij]Jnois t0WarfJ nominatjng and to conduct a large operation. She electi .. ^ B Go idwater, has to be milked twice a day on n Ap . J the average. GAS FURNACES Sold and installed. 343-4796 Personal-Special Notice—4 BE SURE to visit the Salvation Army Red Shield Store at 16 Public Square. Bargains In clothing, appliances and furniture. CURB waiters or waitresses, day or night. Must he out of school. Apply Steak 'N Shake Drive-In, 081 E. Main. Employment Wanted—8 DEPENDABLE, experienced lady desires fuil time Nurses* Aide work. For personal interview write Box 649, care Register- Mail. 2-ROOM furnished apt., redecorated, north aide, close in. Adults. Cail after 6, 343-7028. Unfurnished Apartments—15 DOWNTOWN location., corner Broad &c Simmons, upstairs unfurnished apt., 4 rooms and bath, recently redecorated, heat and water furnished. Phone 3433542 or 343-2770. (Continued on page 22) A beef animal, however, turned out to pasture where it [ ^ u ^ n ~nitooi^ ; said" Thomas GOP Leaders Annoyed With Farm Program WASHINGTON (AP)-The Sen-i ate-House Republican leadership takes care of itself, grazing on pastureland and not needing any extraordinary attention. When labor costs are high, profits are j cut into. It appears that beef cattle inventories will continue to increase on Illinois farms while milk cat- "We are trying to be a catalyst 1S ! for the Goldwater movement in i charged today that the Kennedy administration's farm program is W. Haney, Herrin, Williamson "a dismal failure 1 ' and has left County assistant states attorney!,. , , „ u J j u • f , / t the farmer the forgotten man. who was named chairman of the 1 5 group. "We are interested in making it possible for the first time in 30 Chinese in Cuba MIAMI, Fla. fAP)—A 10-member Red Chinese military delegation has arrived in Havana to attend the 26th of July celebration marking the 10th anniversary of the opening blow of Fidel Castro's revolution. H INCH LI VI a PEARSON tie numbers will drop off. animal Milk FUNERAL HOME**/CHAPEL m H, Broad Phone 343-2101 MRS. EVELYN A. HORMON 1483 S. Seminary St. Services A.M. Friday at Hinchliff Pearson Funeral Chapel. Friends may cail this evening at the funeral numbers declined 5 per cent in the last year and 19 per cent from the five-year average. ! Beef cattle numbers, however, I were up 5 per cent from last year jand 16 per cent above average. ( Illinois ranked fourth among j states in the number of fed cattle | marketed during the past year I and ninth in milk production. years for voters choice between conservatism," Haney said. to have a liberalism reaJ and Sen. Everett M. Dirksen, R-Ill., the Senate GOP leader, said Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman has left cotton and Presi- dairy programs "in a mess i^-, cause of maladministration" and the wheat program "in a shambles." Freeman and others are now No Signals Are Received From Telstar II NEW YORK (AP)-TcIstar II, be- 1 after 450 successful orbits, has home. MRS. H. H. COLLINGS 213 Linneus Ave. Services 2 P.M. Saturday at the First Lutheran Church. Friends may call Friday evening at the funeral home. year layoff due to his back injury. "I like it," he told hi.s news conference. He .said that his return to the game was aided by his 10-day European vi-it because cookie frostings is known as con- it was good "to get out of Simple Reason WASHINGTON (UPI) dent Kennedy gave a simple ex- 1 visiting Russia and will tour explanation Wednesday for resum-! er Communist countries. £o!f. There had been a two- Sugar terminology varies, variety used in most cake The and "What better place could there be to study the kind of straitjacket controls, fines and jail sentences Mr. Freeman advocates for American farmers, than in the Soviet Union?" Dirksen a^ked suddenly quit sending signals. The communications satellite's radio was working when it passed Pres. Mobbed in His Own Yard By AFS Students WASHINGTON (AP)-Presidenfc Kennedy was mobbed today—in his own back yard—by more than 2,500 high school students from 56 countries who converged on him in hopes of a handshake or autograph, Kennedy took a severe buffeting, as the youngsters pushed and sheved to get to his side after clambering over and around rop© barriers. Secret service agents and White House police had to use elbows and shoulders in a not-too-gentlo over Johannesburg, South Africa, i struggle to keep the crowd "from Tuesday. But minute* later the < knocking the President down and Woomera, Australia, station received no signal. the Dirkicn and fectioners sugar in some parts of the country and as country sugar in others. powdered at weekend. office." The President played goif < Halleck. Uyannis Port, Masi\, last j leader, accused Rep. R-lnd., House Charles A. minority the administra- A spokesman for American Telephone and Telegraph Co. said Wednesday: "We have no idea what might be wrong—not a clue." suffered in the May wheat referendum. tion of iuikiDg over the defeat it 1 BEAD THE CLASSIFIEDSI possibly causing a new injury to his weak back. The rnob scene erupted on ttw south lawn of the White Hom* after K e n n e d y addressed th« cheering, singing atudenis, who soon return to tte<?ir homeland* after spending a year in American high schools und* r «m America/i Field Sftrvic* excbiOjp program, i 4

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