Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 26, 1963 · Page 14
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 14

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, July 26, 1963
Page 14
Start Free Trial

^ f'4 • Jtfatobu.ffflj.Rcfll&tjBffMqU^GoJc III, Ffjdqy f . July 14 J963 Soil Moisture in uate My OAYLORD P. GODWIN UntaMf Pvm International (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) WASHINGTON (UP!) - The government's weekly weather and crop bulletin said soil moisture in the corn belt now is rated as mostly adequate for good growth and development of the 1963 corn crop. The Weather Bureau said near normal temperatures and moder ate to heavy showers in the week ended July 22 gave the 1963 corn crop an additional boost in prac tically all sections of the corn belt. More than three-fourths of the acreage reached the tasseling stage by the end of the period in Kansas and Missouri and three- JACOBY ON South Needed Trick Computer By OSWALD JACOBY Newspaper . Enterprise Assn. A certain bridge player's tomb**stone bears the sad epitaph, "He Slived to the age of 96, but never ^learned to count his tricks." It might be the tombstone of NORTH 26 4QJ8 V 9 6 5 • AK2 • AJ109 WEST EAST *43 4752 VAQ874 VJ2 • J973 •QKM 462 + K8543 SOUTH (D) 4 AK1096 VK103 4 865 *Q7 Both vulnerable South West North East 14 Pass 2 * Pass 2 4 Pass 4 4 Pass Pass Pass Opening lead —4 6 fifths in Iowa and Illinois, the bureau Said. Slightly less prog ress was shown in tne remaining corn belt states. The bureau said the average height of plants in the corn belt now ranges from four to six feet. The bureau said the winter wheat harvest is almost finished in the eastern half of the corn belt, and has started early in Montana. . Harvesting of the oats crop moved along rapidly between showers in most areas, the bu reau said. Widespread showers have improved soybean stands in most sections of the commercial belt and halted deterioration in the previously dry localities, the bu reau said. The rains were too late in some parts of Ohio. The Agriculture Department has recommended a 7 per cent cut in acreage for 1964-crop winter veg etables for fresh use. The agency also called for a 2 per cent decrease in the total 1964 winter potato acreage. The department's acreage-marketing guides are designed to help growers in planning production. Their use is voluntary. The 1964 guides call for a total of 236,600 acres to be planted to 15 winter vegetables. There were 253,700.acres planted in 1963. The department has announced plans to buy canned green beans, packed in 1963, for use in the national school lunch program. The department also has said it will assist California growers in marketing fresh plums. The department will offer to buy plums as a surplus removal activity, and distribute them to institutions and other eligible outlets. . this particular South. He failed to count his tricks whereupon the hand collapsed. With. 15 high card points 'North might well have tried for a slam, but North wanted to end the rubber and it seemed to ' '"him that four spades could be "thrown against the wall. It would have been too, but South chose to throw it away. M^wlt wasn't too difficult. All he Z did was to play the nine of * clubs from dummy to trick one. « The opponents did the rest. » East held the first trick with « the king of clubs and shifted to ~ the jack of hearts. South's king «• fell to West's ace. The queen of £ hearts lead and a heart ruff com- Z pleted the rout. "* South was unlucky, but he -« made the bad luck. A simple !* count to 10 would have shown Z five spades, three clubs and two £ diamonds. All South had to do -« was to rise with dummy's ace IK of clubs, draw trumps and con- 25 cede a trick to the king of clubs. Lavagetto in For Examination SAN FRANCISCO (AP)—Harry (Cookie) Lavagetto, a New York Mets coach, remained in San Francisco today for further examination of a spot on his left lung. The spot was discovered during routine examination. Lavagetto, 48, played 10 seasons in the majors with Pittsburgh and Brooklyn and missed four other years when he was in World War II. MM. ttSMMMf) MONMOUTHi9* rOK MISSED COPIES PHONE 7344121 Before 6:30 Youth, 17, Is Paralyzed by Camp Mishap MONMOUTH - Doug Bollinger, 17, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lyle D. Bollinger, 1306 Lincoln Rd„ remains in serious condition today following an accident at 11 o'clock Thursday morning at Norman Barr Camp, Lake Geneva, Wis. Bollinger, a Monmouth High School senior, had been employed at the youth camp since early June. Reportedly he was painting a pavilion, and instead of coming down a ladder he apparently decided to dive 20 feet into the water below. He struck his h'ead on s rock in the shallow water, break' ing his neckjg Mr. and Mrs. Bollinger were notified about noon of the accident and left immediately for the bed side of their son. It was reported this morning that Bollinger, who is paralyzed from his neck down, will be transferred today to the University Hospital at Iowa City for specialized treatment. Quotes From I Today's News * (Reg*. U.S. Pat. Off.) * By United Press International * WASHINGTON — Charles Luna Z. of the Brotherhood of Railroad <* Trainmen, on the proposal that V the Interstate Commerce Com;* mission settle the work rules dispute: "Giving the ICC life and death •• control over our working rules is just about the worst possible so." lution." JEFFERSON CITY. Mo. Sammy Aire Tucker, just before he was executed for the murder of a policeman: "I'm sorry for what I did. I want it known that I have no grudge against anyone." * NEWBURGH. N.Y. - Joseph •» Med. Mitchell, on changing his * mind about joining the John Birch Society: "I found after a detailed study that my own philosophy in government is far more moderate than the society." Spencer Joins Raiders SANTA ROSA, Calif. (UPI) Ollie Spencer, who believes the best way to teach is by example,' has come out of retirement to become a player-assistant coach with the Oakland Raiders. Spencer, who served as offensive line coach with the Raiders last season, recently received his outright release from the Detroit Lions, who have held his playing rights for the last two years. MARRIAGE LICENSE MONMOUTH — A marriage license was issued Thursday to Donald Howard Hall and Barbara Ann Waight, Alexis, in the office of the Warren County clerk, Dan Brown. Traffic Code Cases Await Court Action MONMOUTH—Robert D. Greenwell, 24, of 220 S. Eighth St., was arrested for drunk driving at 4 o'clock this morning after he struck a utility pole in the 100 block on South Second t Street. Greenwell received only minor injuries but his car was damaged extensively. After posting a $200 cash bond he was released and will have a hearing in police magistrate court Saturday at 11 a.m. At 11:55 Thursday night Gerald O. Woods, 37, of rural Monmouth, was ticketed for a stop light violation at Second Avenue and South Main Street. James L. Seibert, 21, of 418 College Place, was arrested on two counts Thursday at 12:40 p.m. Seibert will have a hearing later today for speeding on East 11th Avenue and for making excessive noise with his car. MONMOUTH HOSPITAL Admitted Wednesday—Mrs. Ida Goranson, Harry Miller, Master Timmie Mack, Monmouth; Mrs. William Salyers, Biggsville; Mrs. Lonnie Cozad, Alexis. Born Thursday — Girls to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Parsons, Monmouth; Mr. and Mrs. Howard Field, Storm Lake, Iowa. No admissions up to 4 p.m. Thursday. Dismissed Thursday — Diane Enslow, Master' Timmie Mack, Monmouth; Mrs. Virgil Christie, Keithsburg. News Notes Of Kirkwood KIRKWOOD - Mr. and Mrs. James McGammon of Roseville were Saturday callers in the home of Mrs. Beulah Wever. Mrs. Marie Arnold was dismissed from the Monmouth Hospital Saturday. Mrs. Arnold was in the hospital several days for observation and treatment and is now at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Ralph Link, in Kirkwood. Mrs. Clara Shamblin Saturday was dismissed from the Monmouth Hospital, where she had been a patient several days. Mrs. Jo Baxter is caring for her mother in her home in Kirkwood. Mrs. Paul Hoffman and son Elbert Schenck were Sunday guests in the home of their son and brother, Russell Schenck and family of Lomax, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Lanphere and Mr. and Mrs. Erik Nelson were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Will Slagle in the Leland Campbell home, near Oquawka. The Slagles live in Biggsville, but are staying in the home of their son-in-law and daughter, who are vacationing in Pittsburgh, Pa. Mrs. Lanphere, Mrs. Nelson and Mrs. Slagle are sisters. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Sanberg, Nancy and Gary, and Mrs. Robert Henderson, Janice and Jean, have returned home after spending a week in the cabin of Mr. and Mrs. Percy Engel of Dunnell, Minn. 'Mrs. Engel, Mrs. Henderson and Mrs. Sanberg are sisters. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Humes Jr. and children, Mrs. Raymond Humes Sr., Sandra and Howard, Mrs. Donald Wickline and Danny and Rex Abbadusky of Monmouth went on a pleasure trip to the tri-cities Sunday. Mrs. Robert Snodgrass and son Ronnie came Friday for a visit in the homes of her mother, Mrs. Mary Holford, and father and mother - in - law, Mr. and Mrs. Miles Snodgrass. Danny, who had been visiting in both homes of his grandparents the past. two weeks, returned home with his mother and brother Monday. Mrs. Holford accompanied her daughter home for a visit there. Mrs. James, Paris, Janet and Jane and Mrs. Truman Van Tine of Monmouth recently attended a birthday party honoring Miss Linda Grafton of West Point, Iowa, at the home of her grandmother, Mrs. Ross Grafton, near Carman. Mrs. Grafton is Mrs. Paris' sister. Mr. and Mrs. Adrian Lefler and family returned home Thursday after a 4-day trip to the Ozarks and St. Louis, Mo. TELLING THEM ABOUT PADUCAH is Richard Burrill (right) during speech workshop of High School Summer Workshop in Communications on Southern Illinois University campus, Carbondale,' July 7 to Aug. 3. Listening are three from the' northern part of Illinois, Susan Tracy of Galesburg (seated left), Janie LaScll of Pekln and Tom Barman of Northbrook. Workshops are be­ ing held In Journalism, radio-TV, photography, theater and speech with 128 high school students attending. In yesterday's Oration contest Miss Tracy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Tracy, 692 N. Kellogg St., won first place. Her oration on Capital Punishment was the windup event of her speech course. Work during the final week will be in Debate. Approving Americans Honor Patriotic Porker; Kina Neptune Memorialized for Bond Selling ~ '--•••< The king died in 1950 at t he age of 8 and was buried with military Set Tag Day MONMOUTH — Youth of St. James African Methodist Episcopal Church will hold their second annual tag day Saturday from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Youths «vill be stationed in Roseville, Monmouth and Galesburg. The purpose of these events is to raise funds for the completion of the church. ANNA, 111. (AP)—A new paved driveway has been opened to the. gravesite of King Neptune, a 700- pound pig who brought home the bacon to Uncle Sam to the tune of $19 hnillion worth of World War II bonds. The red and white patriotic porker became nationally known in World War II as the war bond pig. King Neptune's bond selling career started in 1942 and ended in 1946. Don Lingle, who was a Navy petty officer, g?ve the pig its name. He offered it for sale at war bond rallies. The purchaser always returned the pig. Lingle toured Southern Illinois, selling and re-selling the animal. ' Requests for King Neptune's appearances in other parts of Illinois forced Lingle to turn him over to a sponsoring agency. After King Neptune's bond selling days ended his new sponsors prepared to send him on a one-way trip to the Chicago stockyards. But, Lingle intervened and regained possession of the animal. The king was rewarded with regal retirement, with a special trough and a private mudhole on a Union County farm. honors. In 1958 Lingle was told the pig's grave was in the path of a proposed highway and it had to be relocated. Lingle, an Anna businessman and a naval reserve chief personnel officer on duty at the naval reserve training center, Cape Girardeau, Mo., said the new driveway is the latest step to turn the grave of King Neptune into a memorial. He said future plans call for construction of a monument at the grave. Hagge, Mills Co-Favorites In Golf Meet Mich. Mar- MOUNT CLEMENS, (AP)—Top women golfers lene Bauer Hagge and Mary Mills are co-favorites to capture the $7,500 Wolverine Open starting today. They won't have to battle another of the game's leading lady contenders, though. Mickey Wright did not enter the 54-hole tournament at Hillcrest Golf and Country Club. Par is 37-34—74 for the fourth playing of the Wolverine Open. The tournament ends Sunday, with 35 professionals and 28 amateurs entered. Yesterday's Stars By The Associated Press BATTING—Willie Kirkland, Indians, cracked a ^hree-run homer to give his team an uphill 3-2 triumph over the Minnesota Twins. PITCHING—Ken McBride, Angels, pitched a three-hitter and allowed only three other balls to be hit to the outfield in the Angels' 5-0 victory over the league-leading Yankees. NEW YORK - Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller, opposing demands that specific quotas of Negroes and Puerto Kicans bo hired on construction projects: | "We can't abandon our con„*. cepts of equal opportunity for all j ^ by giving special privileges w j ••• $ome." Rock Island Chapel Scene of Ceremony FLYING TO SWEDEN. Kagucr Benson (O leads grandchildren, other relatives, and employes to chartered airliner at Chicago Thursday for his annual trip to Sweden. Beusoa, construction con­ tractor, annually takes large group on jaunt to Sweden and pays all the bills. His party Uus year includes 30 persons. UNIFAX Mrs. Richard Engle of Roseville was in charge of the gifts. Given serving honors were Mrs. E. Lynn Hill, Roseville, Mrs. Clifford Adair, Macomb, Miss Sandy Emy and (he Misses Carol and Sharlyn Benander, all of Chicago, Mrs. Howard Manuel,: Roseville and Miss Archie Adams of Eureka. The couple are touring northern' Michigan, and will be at home after Sept. 2 at 4131 Elm Ave., Long Beach, Calif. Mrs. Carlson was graduated from Roseville High School and is a senior at Lutheran Hospital School of Nursing in Moline. She will be graduated on Sept. 2. The bridegroom is a graduate of Iron Mountain High School, Lutheran Junior College in Wahoo, Neb. and Augustana College. He studied at Lutheran Bible Institute in Minneapolis and is now a student at Lutheran School of Theology in Rock Island. He is employed at the Lutheran Hospital in Moline as an assistant to the chaplain. He will serve his year of internship in Long Beach. Members of the wedding party had dinner at the Oaks restaurant in Milan following rehearsal Saturday evening. Rev. and Mrs. Carlson, the bridegroom's parents, were host and hostess for the affair. Glamour Neivs ROSEVILLE — The wedding of Miss Margaret Carol Adams and David F. Carlson, both of Moline, at 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon in Ascension Chapel, Lutheran School of Theology, in Rock Island was attended by friends and relatives of this community. Officiating at double ring Lu theran ceremony for the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Adams, former Roseville residents and now of Macomb, and the son* of Rev. and Mrs. Frank J. Carlson of Iron Mountain, Mich., were the bridegroom's father and Rev Verner E. Strand. Charles J. Stark of Beloit, Wis., played nuptial music and accom panied the soloists, Victor Manuel of Roseville, vocalist, and Daniel Carlson of Iron Mountain, Mich., who presented trumpet selections The bride walked with her father, who gave her in marriage Her princess style wedding gown of rayon sheer, had a bodice trimmed with an Alencon lace cape collar, and fashioned with rounded neckline and long sleeves. The bouffant shirt extended into a chapel train. A crown of lace entwined with pearls, designed and made by the bride, held her full-length veil of imported silk illusion edged in Alencon lace She carried an Italian lace fan, centered by a white orchid. Mrs. Jack Engle of Macomb, the bride's sister was matron of honor. She and bridesmaids, Miss Dorothy Cole, Monmouth; Miss Sharon Bandy, Bettendorf; Miss Susan Botruff of Galesburg 4nd Miss Bonnie Peterson, Moline, had sheath gowns of pink nylon chiffon, worn with overskirts. They had long white gloves and white picture hats -and carried white lace fans, centered with pink roses. Laura Lea Bundren, Macomb, niece of the bride, was flower girl. Donald P. Carlson, Minneapolis, Minn., served as best man and Daniel Carlson, Iron Mountain, David Johnson of Iowa City, Iowa, Gerald Nelson, of Winnebago, and William Adams of Macomb were groomsmen and ushers. Candle- lighters were Janet Hennenfent and Joyce Benander. Following the ceremony a reception was held in the chapel lounge. Rose trees and candelabra entwined with rose buds centered the bridal buffet which was covered with white taffeta and pink nylon. The wedding cake and the bridegroom's cake centered similarly appointed tables at which the guests were seated for the buffet luncheon. Mrs. Phillip Funk of Bazine. Kan., played background music during the reception, at which Mrs. Lester Adkisson served as hostess. Miss Eddis Harter of Eureka presided at the guest book and 1 cc ?f£ 'ift^** 10 c * nU ior Urit ' Draftees Now Are Brighter 1494 10-20 WITH THE NfW PHOTOGUIDf Give your summer wardrobe a smart new look with this glamorous two-piecer that features a companion stole. No. 1494 with Photo Guide is in sizes 10. 12, 14. 16. 18, 20. Bust 31 to 40. Size 12, 32 bust. 3?« yards at 35-inch; stole. 3 yards To order send SO cents in coins for each pattern to Creative Women, 319 W. VanBuren St.. Chi. fly ELTON IV Hf WASHINGTON (API-Draftees today are brighter boys than those Inducted during World War It and Korea, the Pentagon's per- sonnei experts believe. Mental standards for Inductees were raised last May 1. But the trend toward more selectivity in Selective Service had been under way for several years, Soldiers have to be mentally sharper because the equipment they handle now is more complex. Since Korea, only the Army has used the draft. Asked how present draftees stack up against those of the past two wars, the Army said: "On the average, the quality of draftees today is better than World War II and Korea because the mental standards for induction are higher. Therefore, fewer lower mental category personnel can qualify for service. On the other hand, fewer high mental category personnel are being inducted today because of a smaller draft than in World War II and Korea." Physical standards have not changed. The_rejection rate on the basis of mental tests (which really mean how much native intelligence and ability to learn a man has) is higher now, partly because the military can be more selective in peacetime than in war. Moreover, deferments for those who qualify can be and are higher in peacetime. Lt. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, director of Selective Service, estimates, for example, that about 300,000 are deferred now so they can go to college. But, in testifying before the House Armed Services Committee recently, Hershey hastened to say that "I don't want to claim that we are keeping these boys ( in college, because we couldn't induct them in any great numbers if they didn't go to college." Hershey's view seems substantiated by draft quota figures. Only 4,000 draftees were asked by the Army for each of the months of January and February, while the high point so far this year is the 12,000 monthly quota set for August and September. Army strength now totals about 970,000. The draft law was extended for another four years by the present Congress. How long will a draft system be needed? "It is our judgment," say the military manpower experts, "that the Selective Service System and the authority to induct will be required so long as the international situation remains substantially unchanged." There was a 15-month period in 1947-48 when the draft law lapsed, after the end of World War II and before the Communist threat began looming large. But sinct September 1950, a total of 2,845,. 450 will have been drafted when the September quota is filled. Stars Back To Serious Workouts EVANSTON, 111. (UPI) -The College Alj-Stars returned to serious, training today for their Aug. 2 clash with the Green Bay Packers, heartened by a clos* one-point loss in their first clash with a National Football League team. The Chicago Bears outscored the Collegians 13-12 in a scrimmage Thursday at the Bears' training camp at Renssaler, Ind. The winning point came on a conversion kick by Roger Le Clerc. The scrimmage was comprised of 144 offensive plays, equally-divided between the two teams. There were no kick-offs or punts. A pair of field goals by Bob Jencks of Miami of Ohio put the All-Stars in front in the second period. Jencks booted field goals from the 17 and 30 yard lines. Rudy pukich, quarterbacking for the Bears, flipped a pass to end Mike Ditka, who in turn la- teralled to Charley Bivins for an ll-yard touchdown run. Le Clerc missed the kick for the extra point, but succeeded in the fourth period after Bill Wade's 16-yard scoring pass to Ditka. Charley Mitchell took a pitchout from Sonny Gihbs, Texas Christian quarterback, and sprinted 14. yards for the All- Stars' touchdown on the last play of toe scrimmage.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 7,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free