Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 6, 1963 · Page 10
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 10

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, August 6, 1963
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Page 10
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tO Galesbura Register-Moil, Golesbura, Tuesday, Aug, 6, 1963 Fourth Ward Alderman Election Required As Cudd Takes New Job MONMOUTH — A call for a special election in the Fourth Ward will be announced shortly as the result of action taken at Monday night's meeting of the City Council. Robert Cudd, present Representative Party alderman in that ward, whose business has kept him out of the city for the past few months, turned in his resignation to Mayor Allan Walters. Cudd stated that he has accepted a new position in his organization which would preclude any further attendance at council meetings. Mayor Walters expressed his regret at Cudd's resignation and acknowledged the c o m m i t tee work that Cudd had done during his weekends in Monmouth. Alderman Don Enslow, after learning that a year and nine months remained in Cudd's term, moved that a special election be called and his motion was approved unanimously. Seymour Golden, of the firm of Golden & Kutsunis of Rock Is- land, presented the annual city audit report to tr- council members and briefly ran through the report for the alderman. A 47- page booklet giving a comprehensive report of the city's operation was distributed which showed that the City of Monmouth was in fairly good condition financially. One exception was the cemetery fund which ended the fiscal year with a deficit of $17,623. The report showed that receipts for the year were $10,254 while the expense of $18,207 was incurred. Appointments Rejected The mayor again submitted the names of Roy Baynes and Michael Romano as appointments to the hospital board. Alderman Cudd moved for approval with a second by Alderman Francis Martin, but upon roll call vote the appointments were defeated by a margin of 5-3. In contrast to previous hass^s over the appointments, no discussion was held last night, but later in the evening the mayor announced the interim appointments of Baynes and Romano. Bids were opened for repair work to the 115,000-gallon elevated water tank at the south well and four companies recorded varying bids which ranged from $3,900 up to $8,293. Completion dates offered ranged from thirty to ninety days. Don McLaughlin, a member of the Missman, Stanley, Farmer & Associ- MONMOUTH Mft RoMMftf) lira*) Ml N H SI. Cormpondoai Chont 7J4-4TI1 FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Before 6:30 ates firm, was asked his opinion of the bids. He stated he was familiar with the work of two of the companies, but suggested the companies submitting the lowest bids should b a . investigated before the hid was accepted. The motion was made by Alderman James Melvin that action on the bids be postponed until the next meeting, during which time the engineering firm could check on the qualifications of the lowest bidder. Seek Water Improvement McLaughlin also commented on specifications prepared for an aerator to be installed at the city's north well. He said that this installation would eliminate the offensive odor and dark color from the water, but not to expect it to happen immediately after installation. The process, he said, would probably take from six months to a year and he would not guarantee that this would eliminate the rust problem which now exists. However, he said that if further steps were necessary to correct the situation in this well that the aerator was certainly a necessary item in the program. A motion to advertise for bids was approved with bids to be received and opened at 7:30 p.m., Aug. 19, date of the next council meeting. A tax levy ordinance distributed to the aldermen called for raising $209,400. This compares to a sum of $189,013 which was received in 1963. TIus ordinance was passed by unanimous vote. Another ordinance approved without comment was one annexing the City Farm property to the City of Monmouth. Argue; Bu; Sweeper The meeting, which had progressed rather quietly other than the council's refusal to approve the mayor's appointments, ran into an argument when a pro posal was made to purchase a new street sweeper for a total price of $12,150. Aldermen Del Ohren and George Thorbeck expressed their disapproval of purchasing a new sweeper at this time mainly for the cost involved. It was brought out that it would cost approximately $4000 to repair the old sweeper now in use. After a somewhat lengthy discussion a roll call vote ended in a Roseville Entry Wins Horse Show Prizes at Jacksonville ROSEVILLE — Miss Martha Stoneburner, riding Frosty Do, in the Western Horse Show Division, won a first and second award at the Morgan County Fair in Jacksonville, Saturday. The first was received in the Handy Horse division, the second in the Open Equitation class. Miss Stoneburner will be competing in several fairs and benefit horse shows during August and September. In spite of the extremely hot weather, approximately twenty- five persons were in attendance at the picnic held by Point Pleasant unit Warren County Homemakers Extension Association, at Eldridge Park Friday evening. One feature of the evening was a report given by Denise Mills on the physical fitness program held for 4-H Club members in Monmouth recently and sponsored by the University of Illinois. Mrs. Richard Mings' summer swimming classes wil! come to a close this Friday. Fifty children and youth have been taking the 10-lesson course which began the third week in June. Six of these will try for their Junior Life Saving Badge. Mrs. Mings, a licensed Red Cross swimming instructor, has a pool at her home where the lessons have been taught. During the school year Mrs. Mings teaches girls' P. E. classes in the Roseville High School. Before coming to Roseville Mrs. Mings taught swimming in Monmouth College for eight years; she taught swimming to an adult class in the YMCA jn Monmouth, and at one time was the swimming instructor at the public pool in Macomb. Ninteen members of the Sunshine Club met at the National Cafe Friday afternoon. An interesting program was presented by Mrs. Beulah Parks and Mrs. Grace Ditch. The next meeting wjll be held in the home of Mrs. CHeo Wallace on Sept. 6. Mrs. R. G. Marks returned home on Thursday from visiting in the home of Mrs. O. L. McElwain of near Gilson. Mrs. Ralph Strickler returned to her home Sunday afternoon from the Burlington Hospital where she underwent surgery July 27. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Perdue and son David spent Friday and Saturday visiting the zoo in Forest Park at St. Louis. En route they visited Mrs. Perdue's sister, Mrs. Cope, in Alton. Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Adair are now back in their home after an extended stay in Galesburg, where Mr. Adair submitted to surgery and treatment at the Cot' tage Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Dell Gardner of Hurst, Tex., and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Richards of Canton, brothers-in-law and sisters of Mrs. John Chewning, spent the past at the Chewning cabin at Carman. The visitors did some fishing during the days. In the evening the Chewnings would join them at the cabin for visiting. Mr. and Mrs. John Alberts spent Monday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Neal Chatterton of Good Hope where they celebrated the third birthday of their granddaughter, Janet Marie Tate, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Tate, also of Good Hope. Mrs. Chatterton and Mrs. Tate are daughters of the Alberts. Miss Fay Nixon and Miss Dee Nixon of Deer Creek were guests in the home of Mrs. Fannie Shepherd from Wednesday through Friday. Watson Seed Corn Co. sales representatives will hold a meeting at the Tasty Grill Wednesday at 6:30 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. John Alberts attended the Hendrickson family reunion at Glenwood Park in Macomb. Mrs. Alice Miller is spending the week visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Ora Wheelhouse of Rushville. | 4-4 tie and the mayor's yes vote was necessary to break the tie. Delivery of the machine will bo in approximately three or four weeks. In other business specifications have been prepared for installation of a new boiler in the city hall and bids are to be received by next council meeting nipht The mayor announced that, as a result of a test conducted of black-top curbing at Harmon Park, he was much in favor of purchasing a machine which could install curbing at a cost of less than fifty cents per foot. He said that the City of Bushnell has installed this type of curbing and it has proved very satisfac tory. The machine used in this operation would cost $1,295. With very little discussion the council voted to approve the purchase of the machine. Fulton Co. Field Day Contest Set The program has been completed for the annual Soil and Water Conservation Field Day and Plowing Contest Thursday from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., on the Myrle Bearce and Ray Chipman farms near Lewistown in Fulton County. The site of the field day can be reached by going east about one mile from the new Farm Bureau Building at the intersection of Illinois 97 and 100 at the north edge of Lewistown. This annual event is sponsored as a joint project of the Fulton County Soil and Water Conservation District and Agricultural Extension Council. Cooperating with these groups are the Soil Conservation Service through Keith Mueller, conservationist's office and the Cooperative Extension Service of the University of Illinois through Farm Adviser Leo Sharp's office. Others providing help are the Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Service with assistance through the ASCS office in Lewistown. Dale Martin is office manager and the County Committee is composed of William Graham, Ipava, Ernest Teach, Avon, and Lacy Morse, Farmington. The Fulton County Farm Bureau, Kenneth Rohrer, Canton Route 2, president, and Ray Dillinger, secretary of organization and the Fulton Service Co., Ralph Erb, Ipava, president, and Gordon Dennison, manager along with many other individuals are cooperating to make this a successful event. Program Posted Following is the field day program: Terracing, William Quinn, waterway construction, Clifford Butler, and legume seeding, Lee Cassidy — 9:30 a.m. Plow adjustment demonstration, Wendell Bowers, Agricultural Engineer, University of Illinois — 10 a.m. Contour plowing contest, Myrle Bearce and Wendell Bowers — 10:30 a.m. Lunch by the Rebekahs of Lewistown — noon. Soil judging demonstration- Keith Muelier, Fulton County soil conservationist — 1 p.m. Soil sampling demonstration and use of soil tests, Robert Walker, extension conservationist, University of Illinois — 1:30 p.m. Level-land plowing contest, Myrle Bearce and Wendell Bowers—2 p.m. Discussion of soil conservation ^-3 p.m. — Welcome and Soil Conservation District board recognition, Harry Leeper, chairman; recognize extension council and other guests, Loren Worsdell, chairman; remarks ASC county committee, Ernest Teach, chairman, Dale Martin, office manager; soil conserativon practices, Keith Mueller; pasture improvement, Robert Walker, extension conservationist, University of Illinois. Presentation of awards by Soil Conservation District — 3:30 p.m. Test Cows in Underground Dwelling ELKHORN, Neb. (AP)-TWrty Guernsey cows and a bull go un derground today to begin a two week test of how animals would react to living in a nuclear fall out shelter. The test will be conducted by J Gordon Roberts, an Omaha dairy man, in a $35 ,000 shelter erected in 1961 at Roberts' dairy farm near Elkhorn. The animals will be taken out side for exercise for short periods after the first day or two—just as they could be after the nuclear fall-out began dissipating in an actual attack. Police Arrest Motorists After Mishaps MONMOUTH - Clifford Jones, 19, of 511 W. Detroit Ave., was arrested for a speeding restriction, following a traffic accident Monday at 5 p.m. Mrs. Velda Prescott of 209 S. Main St. had stopped on North Main Street to turn into a market when the Jones car struck the rear of her auto, police said. Mrs. Prescott and Jones' sister Nancy, 13, received minor injuries. On Monday at 1:07 p.m., Dennis Strong, 25, of Roseville, was arrested by police for an improper left turn after he collided with an auto driven by Dan Ricketts, 17, of 11 N. Ninth St.. at the intersection of South Main Street and Third Avenue. Jones and Strong were to appear later today in police magistrate court. Durward J. Burgess, 35, of 911 S. D St., was arrested Monday at 8:30 p.m. for failure to buy a city sticker. Jerry L. Clark, 20, of near Monmouth, was arrested today at 12:05 a.m. for having a noisy muffler. Estates Filed In County Court MONMOUTH — Two wills were admitted for probate in Warren County Court Monday. Arvid E. Johnson of Lenox Township, who died July 3 in Monmouth, left personal property of undetermined value and no real estate to his widow, Edythe H. Johnson. Judge Scott I. Klukos appointed her as executrix. Mrs. Olive G. Siegfried, who died July 2 at Monmouth, left personal property of $16,000 and no real estate to three friends, Chloe Gordon of San Diego, Calif., and Frank and Bessie Cook, of Moline. Judge Klukos appointed Henry Parsons of Moline as executor. Gyroplanes have a small gasoline engine and pusher propeller to give the forward speed necessary to set the lifting rotor in motion. Owner Frets as Sight Dims for His Guide Dog CHICAGO (UPD-For 12 years Leamon Bunch has seen the world through the eyes of his clog. But now Bouncer, the blind man's guide dog, is going blind. "It's just like getting rid of one of the family. It's worse than taking my eyes away from n/ie," the 72-year-old Bunch said. He has been blind since an accident in 1941. He doesn't know whether he will get another guide dog. Bouncer was "just like a person," he said. The dog has been going blind with cataracts. He is 14 years old. The dog and his master have been separated only twice in the 12 years they have walked the streets of the city together. Bunch said he might be too old to go into training with another dog. He said his brown and white Boxer will be sent to a strange home or perhaps put to sleep. "It's so hard to even think about letting him go when he's taken care of me for so long," Bunch said. SHELTER FOR CATTLE in case of nuclear fall-out is experimental installation at Elkhorn, Neb., near Omaha. A herd of dairy cows is shown at entrance of the special "cow shelter" constructed at the Roberts Dairy Co. farm. The 30 cows and three attendants were scheduled to go underground this Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock to spend two weeks in a test of how animals would react to living in shelter, built to hold about 200 cows to preserve a milk supply in case of nuclear attack. Sign over entrance comments that the Cold War exigency provides "nonsense for everybody." UNIFAX Proposed Junior College Receives Cool Reception MONMOUTH — Warren School District citizens expressed an interest in a technical or trade school rather than an academic junior college at a meeting Monday night at Warren School to discuss the proposed college. Clinton Hagemann, superintendent of the Warren District, said today the peo pie in attendance last night were most concerned over f .he possibility of a 60-cent tax rate legal under the junior college setup, allowing 50 cents pet $100 valuation for the educational fund and 10 cents per $100 for the building fund. The group last night suggested that the executive committee set a lower rate, as many junior colleges are operating on 25 cents per $100 valuation. They also favored holding off the referendum at this time, in view of the recent defeat in both Monmouth and Galesburg regarding an educational referendum. MONMOUTH HOSPITAL Born Monday — Girl to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nelson, Little York. Admitted Monday — Miss Cynthia Turner, Monmouth. Dismissed Monday — Baby Linda Dather, Smithshire; Mrs. Melvina Forte, Mrs. Allen Brooks and baby, Mrs. Turrie Peoples, Monmouth. U. S. Expects to Keep Stations In South Africa WASHINGTON (UPI) - Officials said Monday that they were optimistic about chances of keeping U.S. missile tracking stations in South Africa, despite the American ban on arms to the African nation. Officials said, however, that if South Airica should retaliate against the tracking stations, the facilities could be duplicated elsewhere. Notre Dame Head Wins Fellowship To Study Prayer NOTRE DAME, Ind. (UPI) — The Rev. Robert S. Pelton, C.S.C., head of the University of Notre Dame theology department, has been awarded a fellowship by the government of Spain. Father Pelton, a native of Evanston, 111., will make a comparative study of St. John of the Cross and his notion of mystical prayer and the doctrine of Quaker mystical silence. St. John, who lived in the Kith Century, was the greatest of the Spanish mystics. The Rev. Albert Schiltzer, C.S.C., will serve as acting head of the theology department during Father Pelton's absence. JACOBY ON BRIDGE King of Clubs In Wrong Spot By OSWALD JACOBY Newspaper Enterprise Assn. If you don't approve of the bidding of today's hand you won't have an argument from me. The hand was constructed by Jose Le Dentu, a French writer as a problem in play. NORTH (D) 5 VAJ4 • K643 4» A Q J10 WEST EAST • K1062 4A953 ¥65 ¥7 • J87 •Q1052 *K965 +8742 SOUTH AQ84 VKQ109832 • A9 * 3 Both vulnerable North- East South West 1N .T. Pass 3V Pass 4 «f Pass 4 N.T. Pass 5 V P.aas 6 V Pass. Pass Pass Opening lead—V 6 Rain Slows Judging at Roseville By MARY MARKS ROSEVILLE—Rainfall most of the morning delayed judging of livestock in rings at the annual Warren County Agricultural Fair, which opened today on the Roseville showgrounds for a 2-day run. Judging was resumed at 11 a. m. in beef breeding cattle and sheep rings. Steers will be judged later this afternoon. Despite the steady rain, a sizable attendance was recorded for the opening of the fair. Visitors to the fair will find an array of exhibits in all departments. Tonight's billing features a 4-H horse show at 7 o'clock, followed by junior horse show at 8 8 o'clock. A society horse show is set for Wednesday night's clos- ig program at 8 o'clock. The junior livestock show is for exhibitors from Warren, Mercer, Henderson, Fulton and McDonough counties. The 4-H show is limited to members in Warren County. Farm young people are lagging behind their city cousins in getting a college education. Only 24 per cent of farm children enter college in contrast with 67 per cent of children from families of professional men. Birthdays Observed at Alexis Home ALEXIS — A picni z supper was held on the lawn Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Moore to celebrate the birthdays of Allen and Blaine Spivey, Susan Loveridge and Judy Jandes. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Judy Jandes and his sister, Mrs. Mary Hauff of Monmouth; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Spivey and three sons of Alpha, and Mrs. Edna Loveridge, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Loveridge, John and Susan, Mrs. Jay Corbin and children and Mr. and Mrs. Moore. Club Elects The Priscilla Club held its last meeting of the year with a 9:30 a.m. breakfast at Ann's Cafe, with Grace Page as hostess. A guest was Mrs. Ray Holmes. Officers elected were: President, Mrs. Jessie Vance; vice president, Mrs. Jennie Meeker, and secretary- treasurer, Mrs; Carrie Postle* waite. A reading wg ;S given by Mabel Palmer^ A birthday card was signed by all and sent to Mrs. Teen Meeker. Establish Home Mr. and Mrs. Donald Hall, who were married a week ago, returned home Sunday from a wedding trip to Michigan and will reside in Galesburg. Seventy-five per cent of all U. S. foreign commerce is financed by New York banks. Normal Expects Enrollment of 6,700 Students NORMAL, 111. (UPI) - Illinois State Normal University officials are expecting a record enrollment of 6,700 students for the fall semester which begins with registration Sept. 10. The total would mean an increase of almost 700 over the 6,015 enrolled in September of last year, officials said today. The school will have an additional 40 faculty members for the 1963-64 school year. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Of course, if West opens a spade there is no problem in play, but West opens the six of trumps. At this point South can make the hand against any defense and I will devote tomorrow's article to this double dummy play, but the first problem is to find out the best line of play if you are actually at the table playing the hand normally. If East holds the king of clubs you can make 12 tricks easily, so the normal play is to lead dummy's ace of clubs and continue with the queen. Unfortunately for your purposes East plays low. You discard and West wins the trick with the king. Now if he leads a spade you go down two, but you have worked out a neat bit of camouflage. Your discard on the queen of clubs was the nine of diamonds. West is pretty sure that his partner holds an ace. It now appears that it is the ace of diamonds so he leads a diamond whereupon you take the rest of the tricks because you can discard two spades on clubs and one spade on the king of diamonds. Family Farm Not in Danger From Corporations--Briggs LINCOLN, Neb.—A farm cooperative and credit leader here te» day took exception to the claim of some agricultural authorities that the trend toward fewer and larger farms means a takeover by corporations farming in American Agriculture. The spokesman was Marvin Briggs, member of the Federal Farm Credit Board and former manag-' In Arabia, coffee is flavored with cardamom, clove, cinnamon or anise. o er of the Indiana Farm Bureau Cooperative Association. He was here today to address the general session on "Financing Our Agriculture in the Future," at t h e American Institute of Cooperation. "There are several reasons why large corporate farms are not likely to become numerous," Briggs contended. "In the first place, large farms cannot be easily aggregated into solid blocks because family farms are not frequently offered for sale. Too, land which is offered for sale tends to be absorbed by adjacent family farms. "Secondly, a large corporation farm can't be supervised looking down a production line. Superintending* 10,000 acres of farm lyid will spread a manager's talenv too thin, and costs of production per unit will increase." Predicts Drop Although Briggs believes the family farm will remain the dominant face in agriculture, he foresees no reversal in the immediate future in the shrinking number of farms, predicting that the farm population (now 10 per cent) in the U. S. could well drop to 5 per cent by 1975. The veteran farm official sees no letup in the agricultural revolution. "These changes, now oper- ating, will crucially test the managerial ability of farmers and the statesmanship of leaders," Briggs said. He described the successful farmer of the future as being a "hard, careful, and sharp buyer, and a good, intelligent, and experienced seller. His purchases will move from factory to farm to cut unnecessary costs, and many of his sales will move directly to the processor, to eliminate duplication," Briggs said. Among other things Briggs sees in the near future for agriculture are: 1. More people living in rural areas, but most will be non-farmers. 2. Average farm size of 400 to 600 acres in the Corn Belt within 10 years, with one million farms producing 90 per cent of the products. 3. Continued rise in capital investment per farm, most of it supplied by the family, landlords and credit agencies. 4. Agriculture will assume more characteristics of other businesses, becoming less of a way of life. 5. Increase in specialization on farms. 6. Increase in contracts between farmers and cooperatives, to produce supplies and market products to specification.

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