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DEATHS AND FUNERALS REV. DONALD MacADlfi NEWARK, N.J. (UPI) - The Rt. Rev. Donald MacAdie, 63, suffragan bishop of the Protestant Episcopal Diocese of Newark, died Thursday at Passaic General Hospital after a short illness. MSGR. JOSE CARTANA GERONA, Spain (UPI) -Msgr. Jose Cartana, bishop of Gerona, died here Thursday. He was 87. HERMAN BOBBINS NEW YORK (UPI) - Funeral services will be held here today for Herman Robbins, 74, an official of the National Screen Service Corp., who died Wednesday at Columbia Presbyterian Hospital. CARL W. WEST OTTAWA (UPI) - Carl W. West, 73, an original member of the St. Lawrence Seaway Authority Executive Committee, died Wednesday night. MRS. ROBERT O'CONNOR Mrs. Robert O'Connor, 45, died Thursday morning at her home in Stockton, Calif. The former Kathleen Cutler was born April 16, 1918, south of Galesburg, v leaving the area in the early 1940s. She graduated from Galesburg High School, and was married in Galesburg to Robert O'Connor of Colorado. Surviving are her husband; a son Howard at home and a sister, Mrs. Don Stromsted of Sacramento, Calif. Preceding her in death was a brother Claire Cutler. Funeral and burial services will be Monday at Stockton. MRS. FLORENCE McWILLIAMS KNOXVILLE — Funeral services for Mrs. Florence McWilliams, 68, of DeLong, who died Wednesday, were held today at 2 p.m. in the Klinck Chapel at Knoxville, Rev. H. H. Wilier Jr. of Galesburg officiating. Mrs. Elizabeth Clarke was organist. Burial was in the Haynes Monuments and Mausoleums McFAlL MONUMENTS Wisconsin Ruby Red Phone 342-6512 1801 W. Main St Galesburg, 111. KLINCK Mortuary Knoxville, Illinois Mrs. Jessie Sherman Formerly of Gilson Funeral services: SATURDAY - 1:30 P.M. at the KLINCK CHAPEL wheer friends may call this evening. Burial in Gilson Cemetery. David Leroy Shreeves Knoxville Funeral services: SATURDAY - 3:30 P.M. 4id ^cM :Hltlf$)L where • friends may call this evening. Interment at Knoxville Cemetery. Mr. Frank R. Reveles 663 Holton St. Services: 9:30 A.M. - SATURDAY at ST. PATRICK'S CHURCH. Friends may call at the Foley Mortuary this evening where prayers will be said Friday at 8 P M. Burial in St. Joseph's Cemetery. Foley MORTUAtY 1*4 N. Breed $*. 342-l"3 Cemetery at DeLong. Pallbearers were Harry and Leon Cramer, Loyd and Ed Tucker, Merrill Dunbar and Art Howerter. LELAND S. BLAGDEN BUSHNELL - Leland S. Blagden, 53, a Bushnell resident, died Thursday afternoon at Macomb St. Francis Hospital. He had been in failing health several years. He was born March 30, 1910, in McDonough County. He was married to Marjorie Trone of Carlton. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs. Jeanette Parks and a son Ronald of Green Rock; a grandson; six sisters, Mrs. Gladys Pickle of Ellisville, Mrs. Dernus Osborn, Mrs. Helen Drury, Mrs. Ilene Waller and Mrs. Irene White of Bushnell and Mrs. Barbara Dilts of Farmington and three brothers, Cloyd of Bushnell, Robert of Peoria and Harold of Prairie City. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 2 p.m. at the Craycraft Funeral Home in Bushnell, with Rev. Ernie James of Bushnell Christian Church officiating. Burial will be in Point Pleasant Cemetery, near Marietta. The family will be at the funeral home tonight from 7:30 to 9 o'clock. MRS. DELILAH ANN GIBB BIGGSVILLE—Mrs. Delilah Ann Gibb, 82, of Mediapolis, Iowa, a former Biggsville, Gladstone and Oquawka resident, died Wednesday at 10 a.m. at Harmony Home, Mediapolis. She resided at a nursing home there for two years. The former Delilah Jones was born Aug. 24, 1880, and was married to David Gibb Dec. 31, 1903. The couple farmed west of Biggsville for a while and later resided at Gladstone and Oquawka. Survivors include the husband, one daughter, Junie Hancock of Mediapolis, one son, Ralph of Mira Loma, Calif.; 11 grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by two brothers, and three sisters. Services will be held Saturday at 2 p.m. at Biggsville United Presbyterian Church. Burial will be in Biggsville Cemetery. Visitation, is tonight at Sederwall Chapel, Biggsville. DELMONTE M. THORNE Funeral services for- Delmonte M. Thome, 83, of 624 N. Cherry St., who died Wednesday in St. Mary's Hospital, were held today at 2 p.m. in the Ember and West Chapel, Rev. E. D. Lyon officiating. Mrs. Wayne Tryon was organist. Burial was in Memorial Park Cemetery. Pallbearers were Glyn Stewart, Donald Bean, W. T. Woodside, Jack Hoyt, Richard Olson and John Kendell. Masonic memorial services were Mi Thursday evening fa the chapel. Frank Peterson served as master, assisted by Glyn Stewart, secretary. Mr. Thome retired as a store* keeper 10 years ago at the Sutler Manufacturing Co. in Galesburg. He was born June 21, 1880, at Indianola, Neb. He was educated in Oneida Elementary School and Galesburg High School.. He resided in Wataga 30 years and in Galesburg the past three years. Mr. Thorne was married to Julia Mary Williams Sept. 12, 1906, at Galesburg. He was a member of the Wataga Congregational Church and Wataga Masonic Lodge. Survivors are the widow; a daughter, Mrs. Margaret J. Hor ton of Princeton; two brothers, Guy of Sandstone, Minn., and Donald R. of Kansas City, Kan.; two sisters, Mrs. Mabel Ore of St. Petersburg, Fla., and Mrs Lula Surr of Sandstone; one grand child; two stepgrandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Two brothers preceded him death. FLETCHER AND McDOUGALD FUNERAL HOME 1087 Grand Ave. Lory Steele 874 W. Brooks Funeral services: SATURDAY — 2 P.M. at FLETCHER-McDOUGALD FUNERAL HOME. Friends may call this evening 7 to 9. Burial in East Linwood Cemetery. Mrs. Josephine Nelson 253 East Prospect St. Funeral: SATURDAY - 10:30 A.M. ST. PATRICK'S CHURCH. COMMITTAL: EAST LINWOOD CEMETERY. Friends may call this evening at the funeral home where rosary will be recited at 8 P.M. <r 3uimtJloM 96NorthChamb«*Sr. GALESBURG, ILLINOIS in HARLEY A, SCRANTON Harley A. Scranton, 90, of Ginton, Iowa, formerly of this area, died today at the DeWitt Nursing Home m DeWitt, Iowa. Born Nov. 15, 1872, at Cottonwood, Minn., he was married Nov. 2, 1904, at Morrison to Marie Gearhardt, who survives. Also surviving are three daughters, Mrs. Ethel Swigart of Monmouth, Mrs. Richard Duggar of Logi; Calif., and Mrs. Lester Porth of DeWitt; a son, William Scranton of Commanche, Iowa. Funeral services will be held Monday at 3 p.m. at the Pate Funeral Home in Clinton, with burial in Oakland Cemetery, Clinton. Man Injured As Truck Overturns A Kentucky man received a lacerated ear today about 10:30 a.m. when the semi-trailer truck he was driving overturned east of Knoxville. Felix E. Wadlington, 40, of Radix, Ky., was still in the emergency room of Cottage Hospital at 12:30 p.m., but he was expected to be released later today. Wadlington was reported westbound on U.S. 150 when the truck tipped over at the curve east of Junction 150-97. State troopers were investigating the accident. In another accident today, at Berrien and Locust streets In Galesburg, details were incomplete. Two cars were involved. Treated and released at Cottage Hospital was Thomas Baughman, 11, of 971 E. Brooks St., son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack R. Baughman. He was riding in a car driven by Gary Burkhalter, whose age and address were not available. Another passenger was Frankie Burns, 11, who gave his address as 935 E. Brooks St. Identity of the other driver or his passengers was not learned. Op Set Grand ening for Youth Center Grand opening of the Teenland Terrace youth center at the Galesburg YMCA will be held Sept. 6, it was decided Thursday at a meeting of a youth - adult committee. The committee decided to hire a combo for the occasion and considered purchasing a juke box, pecuring membership dues and operating hours of the center. The joint committee of Y board members, Junior Chamber of (Commerce members and civic and youth representatives sets /wlicies for the center which went into operation a few months ago. The management of Teenland Terrace, will in the long run be under the youth council made up of teen-agers, a YMCA official re- jwrted. Many Jaycee volunteers fipent hours redecorating the center. Chairman of the committee is C. B. Norris, and members are John Mathers and Harvey Wodis of the Y board; Rolland Galyean, Don Peterson and Ed Appel of the local Jaycees; Joe Boatwright, Galesburg Council of Churches representative, Ray Franson, GHS faculty representative. Youth members of the committee are Neil Stegall, Mona Trimble, Karen Galyean, Terry Hand, Robert Canada, Barbara Fish, and Sandra Glas. Bites Off Ear SOUTHHAMPTON, Eng. (UPI) —John Grange, a steward on the liner Oriana, was fined $140 Thursday for biting off a passenger's ear lobe during an argument. Flowers... "Nature's most beautiful memorial" nderson florists 312 E. MAIN UIN.U0AD MMlft - 4UI WJ-JIOJ Guardsmen To Depart For McCoy Galesburg, Monmouth and Macomb, elements of the 1st Battalion, 123rd Field Artillery, 33rd Infantry Division, will depart co- night at midnight for Camp Mc Coy, Sparta, Wis., for a 2-week field training program. Galesburg's Battery A, under command of Capt. Henry Colclaser, comprises 45 men. Five other members of the outfit are on a 6-month duty tour with the Army. Monmouth is designated as Headquarters Battery of the Battalion, while Macomb's B Battery and the Galesburg outfit are firing units. The units are scheduled to return home in-the mid-afternoon of Aug. 17. The Galesburg outfit will assemble at the armory tonight at 11:30 p. m. preparatory to departing for Camp McCoy by truck convoy. Negroes Continue Protesting in Mississippi Town CLARKSDALE, Miss. (AP) Negroes in Clarksdale have mouthed a continuing protest against segregation in which 81 have been jailed in demonstrations over the past three days. City Judge Edward Connell convicted integration leader Aaron Henry Thursday of parading without a permit, and sentenced him to 30 days in jail and a $101 fine. Shortly afterwards 14 Negroes were arrested carrying antidis crimination signs downtown, and charged with parading without a permit. Henry, state president of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, said he would appeal. Explosion Rocks Grain Company At Danville DANVILLE, 111. (AP) - An explosion and fire in the 10-story plant of the Lauhoff Grain Co. on the eastern edge of downtown Danville injured at least sue men today. The explosion, of unknown origin, rocked the grain processing plant around 11 a.m. No fatalities were reported but details of the blast and fire were sketchy. The injured were taken to St. Elizabeth's Hospital. Legion Views Legal Bingo Proposition CHICAGO (UPI) - Two resolu tions advocating legalized gambling in Illinois were to be pre« sented to the American Legion's state convention today. The measures recommend adoption of resolutions advocating legalized bingo and a state lottery. A Legion committee discussed the resolutions behind closed doors Thursday, before presenting them to the department's 1,600 delegates attending the annual con- convention. In 1960, the convention went on record in favor of legalized gam bling for charitable purposes. Last year, it voted down a similar proposal, after angry debate. The chief sponsor of the resolutions was Charles V. Falkenberg, commander of the Legion's Logan Square Post 405 on Chicago's Northwest Side. Post 405 intro duced the resolutions. Worked for Repeal The Chicago attorney, who four decades ago fought prohibition, said, "I didn't drink, but I introduced a resolution calling for the repeal of prohibition for every year from 1919 to 1931." "Everybody in Illinois I've talked to wants them (bingo games)," Falkenberg said. He said he expected opposition only from the ".blue noses, hard shelled and sanctimonious." The state lottery, he said, would solve the problem of providing the city and the state with more money without raising taxes. Both Chicago Mayor Richard J. Daley and Gov. Otto Kerner said they needed more money, he- said. He estimated a state lottery would produce between $40 million and $60 million a year. He said he didn't know how his proposition would do. "It all depends on whether they're going to be narrow minded," Falkenberg said. Qolesburg Realster«Mail, Golesburq, Friday, Aug, 2. 1963 17 Smoke Dirties Son LONDON (UPI) - Mrs. Barbara Ellis was awarded $4 Thursday by the British railways as compensation because smoke from a locomotive covered her infant son with black specks shortly after he had been bathed. Aurora Downs Sale Stirs Creditors CHICAGO (AP) — The bankruptcy sale of the inoperative Aurora Downs race track for $1.2 million has met with objections from four creditors. They objected in a hearing Thursday before Judge Michael L. Igoe, who set Aug. 7 for further hearing. Edward Kelly, attorney for Sportservice, Inc., refreshment concessionaires, one of objecting creditors, said the sale of the track to Titus Haffa, a Chicago industrialist, would wipe out the creditors' interests. He said no appraisal of the property was used in establishing the price. Sportservive claims $50,000 liability. Other creditors objecting are: Orville P. Fox, original owner of the track; Charles P. McFarland, claiming $1,600 liability, and J.C. Granata, a stockholder, claiming $50,000 liability. The creditors contend that public sale of the 12%-acre track would increase the settlement of cents on the dollar for their claims. Kelly also said 23 acres of frontage along Illinois 31 near Aurora is worth $400,000 and a lease for other property incorporated into the track is worth $450,000. Legislation allowing winter racing dates in counties of less than a million population has been.) passed and, if signed by Gov. Otto Kerner, will increase the value of the track, Kelly said. */ Dear Penny, I have recently come home from the hospital after being treated for a nervous disorder. Before I was hospitalized, I was always Included in the group that got together in the neighborhood for coffee and a chat. Now I sec this same group cutting through back yards to get together without my seeing them. I am hurt and a little angry at being left out, hut 1 would like them to know they don't have to slip in back doors just because of me. STAY AT HOME Dear Stay at Home, Your coffee group is probably every bit as miserable as you are. I think oftentimes people are so afraid of saying or doing the wrong thing, that they just avoid the situation. I am sure that those friends would do or say nothing that would intentionally hurt you. Why don't you call and invite them all to your house for coffee the first time? This will tip them off that you are ready to socialize again and give them an easy opportunity to include you back in the group. Dear Penny, I have been interested in your comments on women's wearing shorts to go shopping on Main Street. I work in a downtown store, and I wonder what you think about the women who come downtown day after day with their hair In these big rollers? Some of them look like they're sporting antennae, and they wear nothing at all to hide these contrivances. I have seen some women wear these curlers so consistently that I'm beginning to wonder if that's their permanent hair-do. MIXED-UP MALE Dear M. M,, Any gal can be caught with her hair in rollers on an errand that simply has to be done; but if you're talking about going downtown in this state on purpose, that's something else. You can meet a woman on the street mascara'd ujj to here and leaving* a vapor trail of perfume a yard wide, but the illusion just isn't the same if you saw her yesterday with her hair in rollers. In my estimation, a woman is "on" anytime she steps out her front door. If she wants to make a good impression, she'd better leave the grooming aids where they belong. Dear Penny, My son and daughter-in-law have been married for several months now. When they were married, I asked her to call me "Mother ," but she persists in calling me by my first name to my face and just "Mrs. " to my back. This hurts and offends me, too. What would be the best way to broach the subject to her? MAME Dear Mame, I think it is hard for a daughter-in-law to start right off calling someone who is not, "Mother." Why not just settle for a first name basis? It really isn't so important what she calls you, if she says it with respect and devotion. It wouldn't be worth it to force your daughter-in-law into something that would only result in bitterness and ill-feeling. There just isn't that much in a name, Mame. PERSONAL TO J. B. Sometimes these things take time to heal, but in the meantime forget that foolish idea! Think of the grief it would bring to innocent people. Why don't you send me your name and address, and maybe I can send you some encouragement? This is Penny's first birthday! To the hundreds of you who have written, may I say "thank you" for making it such a fun year. Thinking of you . . . Penny Send your questions to Penny, In care of the Galesburg Regit* ter-Mail. Your letter will be answered either In this column or personally. Letters need not be signed unless a personal reply la desired. Lanrlis Pleads Guilty NEW YORK (AP)-James' M. Landis, former dean of the Harvard Law School, pleaded guilty in federal court today to income tax charges. HINCHLIFFa PEAUSON FUNERAL HOMEWCHAPEl PUooe 343-2101 287 N. Broad MRS. MARY B. ANDREWS — RR2, Galesburg. Services 2:30 P.M. Saturday at the Hinchliff & Pearson Funeral Chapel. Friends may call this evening at the funeral home. Avon Moves Ahead With Nursing Home AVON—"She's going through." R. K. Riley, mayor of Avon, today announced that Avon will get a new 48-bed nursing home soon, barring any unseen pitfalls. He said the minimum requirement to apply for a Federal Housing Authority loan — $40,000 — had been exceeded by some $6,000. The application has been sent in. The money is being raised by public subscription. The nursing home committee must yet push that total to $60,000 however. This fund will be used to pay the loan interest and operating expenses until the home is put on self- supporting basis. Cost of the one-story structure is estimated at $340,000. It will be located adjacent to and operated by Saunders Hospital. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Theft of Boat Is Reported Theft of a boat from Lake Storey was listed in reports filed today at police headquarters and the sheriff's office by A. E. Edwardson of 1058 Lombard St. The boat, Edwai'dson said, was torn loose from its moorings at the lake. The green and gray craft made of plywood had three seats, an aluminum patch on the bottom, a metal air tank in each end of the boat, a pair of oars, weights, and two chains, according to the reports. ' ' ' Condition of Hulick Is Good A report this noon from Cottage Hospital listed the condition of Donald Hulick, 31, of Wataga, as good. Hulick, a former member of the Galesburg Police Department, is an agent in the Illinois State Highway Police Detective Section. He was injured Wednesday about 1:30 a.m. when the state car he was driving left U.S. 34, about midway between Oneida and Wataga, and sheared off a utility pole. State police headquarters at Rock Island listed a tire blowout as a possible accident cause. He was returning home from Chicago, where he had been on official business at the time of the accident. Teacher Since 1906, Awarded Commendation SPRINGFIELD (UPI)-A teacher with 55 years service has been presented with a special letter of commendation by state Superintendent of Public Instruction Ray Page. The commendation was given Robert M. Lowry, 79, assistant superintendent of schools at Effingham, at the annual meeting Thursday of county school superintendents here. Lowry started his teaching career in 1906. He will retire effective today and planned to spend time on educational research. Charge Man, 65, Tried to Rape Bushnell Girl MACOMB —A 65-year-old Ma comb man was being held in Mc Donough County 1 jail today, charged with the attempted rape of a Bushnell girl, 18, at her home, authorities said. Clyde W. Rouse Sr., 65, was held under $3,000 bond on the complaint of the girl's mother He is scheduled to appear before Police Magistrate Lewis Ebey Aug. 9 at 1:30 p.m. The girl's family said the girl broke away from Rouse and ran to the nearby home of relatives. Man Receives Electric Shock While at Work BUSHNELL-H. Earl Phillips, 46, of Prairie City, was reported in good condition today at Mc Donough County Hospital, after he received an electric shock at work Thursday night. He reportedly touched a 220- volt wire about 10:30 p. m while employed at Vaughan & Bushnell in Bushnell. Company officials were unavailable to give details of the accident. Phillips was taken to the hospital by Craycraft ambulance. at|wwk! SATURDAY Deadline 9:15 A.M. MONDAY thru FRIDAY 10 A.M. Phone Your WANT AD Early 342-5161 Wont Ad Index Carl tf flnla in JHHiivnuii* LOagv nnniw Other Notlctt Lost awf f&lui i Business Servfce—* Transport* tie *-4 Personal-Special Nettee -4 Male Help WaatesV* Female Help Wanted -4 Male, Female Help ttaataMF Employment Wanted— I Instruction—* Business Opportunity—10 INVESTMENTS - 10A Wanted to Buy—11 Rooms for Rent—12 • Room and Board—13 Furnished Apartments—14 Unfurnished Apartments—15 Houses for Rent—16 Trailer Spaces—16A Commercial Property—16B Trailers for Rent—17 Garages for Rent—17A Farms, Acreages for Rent—18 Wanted to Rent—19 Wanted to Lease—19A Cottages— 19B Real Estate for Sale—20 Real Estate-Out of Town—20A Commercial Property—20B Farms and Acreages—21 Mobile Homes for Sale—21A Real Estate Wanted—22 Farm Mach., Implements-r-23 Farm Supplies, Equipment—24 Fuel Feed Seed—25 Poultry and Supplies— 26 Livestock—27 Pets and Supplies—28 Auctions—29 Miscellaneous—30 Antiques—31 Lawn and Garden Needs—32 Good Things to Eat—33 Money to Loan—34 . Money, Capital Wanted—35 Insurance—38 Boats and Motors—37 Sporting Supplies—38 Trailers—39 Tires - Accessories - Parts—40 Motorcycles • Bicycles Scooters—41 Autos and Trucks—42 New Car Dealers—43 (Jalesburg Kgglster-Mail Classified Advertising . LOCAL CASH RATE Effective April 1. 1993 Words 7-day» 4-day* 1-day 1 -20 | 8.36 | 3.34 | 1.30 21-25 I 3.92 | 8.68 | 1.43 26-30 | 4.37 I 31-35 2.90 I 1.57 5.10 T~3 S» | Ml 36-40 5.83 1 3.87 | 2.07 41-35 6.55 | 4.36 | 3.33 46-50 I 7.28 I 4.84 I 2.88 BLIND AD BOX RENTAL (Replies Mailed Out-of-town) 50C Card of Thanks "| l-lnch or In Memorlams V less Lodge Notices J 82.00 DEADLINE Monday through Friday 10:00 A.M. SATURDAY 9:15 A.M. Card of Thanks WE wish to express our profound gratitude for the many acts of kindness and the helpful messages of sympathy directed to us during our bereavement. It is impossible to express how meaningful these things have been to us, and they will be remembered always. The Will Puckett Family. FIACCO, Dominic — We wish to extend our heartfelt thanks and appreciation for the acts of kindness, messages of sympathy and beautiful floral offerings received from our kind friends and neighbors during our recent bereavement, the loss of our beloved father. We especially thank Father Francis Oman and Father Horan and the Sacred Heart Altar Society. The family of Dominic Fiacco. COURSON — Our heartfelt thanks to all who extended comforting sympathy and help in our recent sorrow. For the' service, Rev. Manning, pallbearers, floral offerings, food donations, cards, and many other kindnesses, we are deeply grateful. The family of Marion S. Courson. Lost and Found—1 'OR^GOOD? Not tf you quickly Place a LOST AD. Phone 342-5161. Business Service—2 FURNACE CLEANING Avoid the rush. Call today. We repair all makes furnaces and stokers. CHRISTY COAL CO. 465 E. Berrien — 342-0155 NELSON*S Bryant gas furnace and burners. Used stokers, gutter work 135 N. Seminary. 343-2318. Weed Mowing E. J. MARTTN-342-0521 (Continued on page 18) Have You Heard That Mrs. Raymond Long, 1289 Clark St., is recuperating in Room 5-295 of St. Mary's Hospital, Rochester, Minn., after undergoing surgery Tuesday. Factory Bus Crasbes RENAIX, Belgium (UPI) — A bus taking workers to a textile factory collided with a truck near here Thursday, killing nine ptr» tons and injuring tis other*.