Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 13, 1963 · Page 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 13, 1963

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 17

Publication:
Location:
Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 13, 1963
Page:
Page 17
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 17 article text (OCR)

Dear Penny, I have liked • buy for several months, but f think we should •K>P teeing each other. How can 1 break up with him without having him and hit friends think t "dropped" him? I would like to remain friends with him. We are not going steady, but 1 mutt do it tactfully go 1 won't hurt him. L.H. Dear L.H., It is a very difficult thing to break up with someone you have been dating without hurting his feelings. Possibly the best way to accomplish this would be to flatter your boyfriend by telling him that you are afraid you are getting too serious about him. Tell him that for the good of both of you, you feel it would be best not to see each other anymore at least for a while. This should enable him to keep from losing face with his friends. Dear Penny, After being married to a fellow for eight yean, I came home from work one day and found he bad departed leaving only a note saying he had grown tired of making things work. Would you say he has someone else on the string? We didn't have very many bills to take care of. What I would like to know Is when Is the time to take your wedding rings off if you think everything Is over? YOU TELL ME Dear Y.T.M., You can remove your wedding ring at any time after the divorce when you are anxious to make it known that you are available again. However, it seems flke a shame to let eight years of marriage go down the drain with no effort to save it. If you are interested in •aving your marriage, why not make some effort to get together and work out your differences? Just taking off your wedding ring doesn't solve anything I Dear Penny, I am 21 and I believe I am in love with a man of 46. Do you think that this Is wrong? Would people ridicule us if we were married? Do marriages with this much age difference ever work out? If you can see faults in a man can you really be in love? CONFUSED Dear Confused, Yes, marriages with this much age difference have been known to work, but you should be aware of the problems it would present. While you are young and likely to enjoy going out, this man would most likely be content to stay home because he's already passed the exuberance of youth. Too, if you were to have children, you must realize that this man would be elderly by the time the children were in their mid-teens and needing the counsel of a father. There would be a greater chance of being widowed at a young age and having children to raise by yourself. Oftentimes when a young person is attracted to a person so much older, it is because they are looking for a parent-substitute more than a mate. To answer your last question, it is possible to see the faults in a person and still be in love, but at 21 it is more likely that when you really do fall in love, the guy will look like the proverbial knight in shining armor—completely free of the faults of mere mortals. Better think it over carefully before the armor rusts! Thinking of you . . . Penny Send your questions to Penny, in care of the Galesburg Register-Mail. Your letter will be answered either to this column or personally. Utters need not be signed unless a personal reply Is desired. KNOXVILLE ANNABEL PETERSON CORRESPONDENT Office hours, 7-9 a.m. 4-6 p.m. Home Address: 210 N. Timber St. Phone 289-9172 Resident, 93, Complimented KNOXVILLE—Honoring Mrs. Mary Kennedy, 93, of 302 S. Broad St., Knoxville, nine nieces and nephews, six great-nieces and nephews, one great-great-niece and five great-great-nephews accompanied her to church services at the Methodist Church Sunday morning. Later, Rev. and Mrs. Edwin Briggs of Lemont were host and hostess to the group at dinner in' — the Walnut Room at the American Beauty Restaurant in Galesburg. During the afternoon after visiting the Carl Sandburg birthplace, all were entertained in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hebard, where organ and piano music, singing, reminiscing and picture taking were featured until early evening when refreshments were served from a picnic table in the back lawn. Others present for the occasion were Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lefever, David and Bryce, Chevy Chase, Md.; Mrs. Oliver Briggs, DeArmand, Stephen and Susan, Rock Island; Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Davis and Tom, Joliet; Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Smith and Roger, Donnellson, Iowa; Mrs. L. C. Davis, Maquon and Mrs. Florence Fisher, Lee Haner and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Hebard, Knoxville. Program Presented For WSCS Meeting A program entitled "What Are We Telling Our Children About the Use of Money?" was presented by Mrs. John Eiker and Mrs. Derrill Carrigan at a meeting of Woman's Society of Christian Service at the Maxey Chapel recently. Mrs. Duane England presided over the business meeting at which time 10 shut-in calls were reported. The spiritual life secretary, Mrs. Glenn England, gave the opening prayer and excerpts from writings of Marjorie Dim- mitts and comments by Roy L. Smith. Janice Saline and Ellen England of the Maxey Church attended the Inter-denominational World Mission Institute at Northwestern University campus in Evanston with the minister, Rev. Kenneth Young, last week. Reports were given by Ruth Varnell on a week spent at camp at Epworth Springs, and by Louise England on, her Missionary tour to a Peoria hospital, Bloomington, Methodist Church at Normal and Pontiac. Date books were distributed by Mrs. Roy Gibson Jr., vice president. A study course, "Christian Issues in S.E. Asia" is planned for four Tuesdays, Aug. 27, Sept. 3, 17 and 24 from 1:30 to 3 p.m., with Victoria and Center Prairie churches to exchange meeting places. Mrs. Ben Dowds, treasurer, assisted by Mrs. Mary King, presented the pledge service. Two get well cards were signed for Mrs. Margaret Johnson and Elmer Johnson. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Arthur Westergreen and Mrs. Glenn England. Veteran? Group Assembles at Picnic Members of the Knox Barracks World War I Veterans and auxiliary held a picnic at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Oberschlake Sunday. A report on the recent 8th District meeting in Moline was given. Those attending were Mrs. Clyde Sherman, Mrs. Roy Myers, Mrs. Jack Oberschlake, Mrs. Oscar Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mathews, Austin Courier, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Olson and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wilt. It was announced that the national convention will be held in Detroit, Mich., Sept. 21-25. Slides of their trip to Nova Scotia were shown by Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Olson. Sliries of the district convention in Ottawa Eagles Hit By Injuries Once More By United Press International The Philadelphia Eagles, who were known around the National Football League circuit last year as the "broken bone brigade," are at it again. Fullback Clarence Peaks, the Eagles' leading ball-carrier in 1960 and 1961, suffered an elbow injury in the Eagle - Baltimore Colt clash last Saturday night. Although Peaks was originally expected to be out of action for three weeks, further examination showed a chipped fracture of the ulna bone on the left arm. As a result the Eagles, whose Staggering injury list last year was a major factor in tlw club's plunge to the Western Division cellar after a second-place finish in 1961, will lose Peak's services for approximately six weeks. The Detroit Lions inserted flankerback Terry Barr at quarterback in Monday's workout. The reason for the move was to provide a back-up man for Earl Morrall in case of injury. Milt Plum, the Lions' regular signal- caller was injured in Saturday's game with the Cleveland Browns. Detroit also placed rookies Pete O'Brien, Karl Kassulke and Don King on waivers. View Game Films Coach Al Sherman of the New York Giants, who meet the Lions in the first game of a doubleheader at Cleveland Saturday night, was particularly pleased with the play of veteran back Hugh McElhenney in Saturday's game with the Chicago Bears after viewing game films Monday. Another veteran, Alex Webster, also was praised by Sherman. The Cleveland Browns' head coach, Blanton Collier, also spent Monday watching game films, and said he was "much more encouraged" over the team's progress. He added that the defensive line did "an exceptional job" in last Saturday's Browns - Lions game. Although coach Buddy Parker's Pittsburgh Steelers were soundly whipped by the Green Bay Packers last Saturday night, Parker was philosophical about the defeat. "You don't spot the champions two weeks of practice and a game and expect to beat them," he said. In other NFL developments the Baltimore Colts released Dave Yohn, second-year linebacker, and the Los Angeles Rams cut six rookies—Gerald Barto, Dick Farris, Earl McQuiston, Walter Nikirk, Dennis Murphy and Harold Daniels — in addition to veteran Clancy Osborne. Cleared For Action The Kansas City Chiefs of the American Football League reported that Bobby Ply would see action in Saturday's game with Oakland although Ply's nose was broken during Friday night's game with Buffalo. Chris Burford sparkled at end in Monday's workout. Dave Smith, reserve fullback of the Houston Oilers, suffered a slight muscle spasm but is expected to see action in Wednesday night's game with the Boston Patriots. The Pats, meanwhile, cut center Bob Dentel and defensive end Jay Donovan. Since the releases left Boston with only one center, coach Mike Holovak is trying tackle Jerry De Lucca and offensive guard Tony Sardisco at the center position. The New York Jets released safety Ed Kovac, tackle Frank Morelli (both of whom played for the Titans last year) and linebacker Frank Robotti. Center Mike Hudock and fullback Bill Mathis, who were injured last Friday night against Houston, should be ready for Friday night's game with Buffalo. were shown by Mrs. Clyde Sherman. Egypt Neighborhood Club Entertained Mrs. Roy Gibson Sr. was hostess to 13 members of the Egypt Neighborhood Club Thursday and guests, Mrs. Art Gibson, Debbie and Pam, Mrs. Gene Gibson and Jeff, Mrs. Melvin Gibson and Joe and Miss Judy Hunter. Roll call was answered with "A Summer Suggestion." The club voted to purchase juice for the Red Cross Blood Center. A speial prize was given by Mrs. Hiram King. Prizes in bunco were awarded to Mrs. Florence Simpson, Mrs. Carl E. Eklund and Judy Hunter. Set Newman Social There will be an ice cream social at Newman Community Center Sunday starling at 5:30 p.m. There will be entertainment during the evening. r London Mills Couple Honored LONDON MILLS - Mr. and Mrs. Ward White of London Mills were honored with an open house in observance of their golden wedding anniversary Aug. 4 in their home with their daughters as hostesses. Mrs. James McAtee, London Mills, and Mrs. William Kirwan, Peoria, daughters of the couple greeted the 240 guests at the door. Cynthia Kirwan, granddaughter, was at the guestbook. Gifts were taken care of by Mary Frances Phipps and Dale McAtee. Mrs. Dharld Sampson and Mrs. Wallace Reed, nieces of the couple, served the guests from a table covered with a linen tablecloth brought from Scotland by Dale McAtee, a grandson who was stationed there. The centerpiece was of yellow daisies and white glads and was a gift of the daughters and their families. Others helping were Mcs. Lyell Zinn, Mrs. Charles Morgan, Mrs. William Littell, Mrs. Lester Pickrel and Mrs. Clair Myers. Guests were present from Oregon, Abingdon, Canton, Stronghurst, Fairview, Rushville, Dakota, Galesburg, Knoxville, Altona, Roseville, Boise, Idaho, Yates City, Brimfield, Avon, Glasford, Lewistown, Trivoli, Viola, Elmwood, Creve Coeur, DeLong, Mesa, Ariz., Ellisville, Bushnell, Peoria, Camden, St. Augustine, Toulon, Macomb, Smithfield, Maquon, London Mills and Farmington. 6alesburfl,Refli$ter*M<ail, Galesburg, III. Tuesday, Aug. 13. 1963 I? ABINGDON DOROTHY WHITSITC CORRESPONDENT Home Addresit 705 W. Adams St Phone 531 held last week with A©wly-«tected Kenneth Morrison in charge, Plans were made to set up Mantis at the Fall Festival. Also a nubile fish fry wat slated for September. School District Board Approves Opera tingBudget ABINGDON — Abingdon School District Board, Monday evening, adopted a resolution to accept the proposed budget for 1963-64 school terms; voted to pay $1.10 per hour to regularly employed cafeteria help and $1 per hour for substitutes. Mrs. Anna Robinson's hourly rate of pay for cleaning' Miss Ferraris, Pe g Conley Are Picked in Meet ALBANY, N.Y. (UPI) - Janis Ferraris of San Francisco and Peg Conley of Spokane, Wash., were the favorites today as 32 girls headed into the first round of match play in the 15th National Girls Junior Amateur golf championship. The two 16-year-olds fired two- over-par 74s Monday to share medalist honors and equal the medal play record for the United States Golf Association tourney. The rest of the tourney promises to be a repeat of last week's Western Junior golf tourney at Rockford, 111. Close behind the front-runners was Roberta Albers, 16-year-old runner-up in the Western. The Temple Terrace, Fla., Miss shot a three-over-par 75. She was junior medalist with a woman's course record of 74 at the Country Club of Buffalo last year. Reschedule Hearings for Alabama Coach BIRMINGHAM, Ala (UPI) Pre-trial hearings of Alabama coach Paul (Bear) Bryant's $10 million libel suit against the Curtis Publishing Co. have been rescheduled for Friday. U. S. District Judge H. H. Grooms granted the postponement Monday because Bryant's attorneys planned to be out of town. The hearings had been set for today. The suit contends the Saturday Evening Post, published by Curtis, libeled Bryant in an article entitled "The Story of a College Football Fix." The article alleged Bryant and former University of Georgia athletic director Wallace Butts conspired to "rig" last year's Alabama-Georgia football game. J. D. McKibbons To Locate at Muscatine ONEIDA - Mr. and Mrs. J. D. McKibben will move to Muscatine, near the end of the month. Previous to his retirement this spring, McKibben had been superintendent of the ROVA Community Unit School District 208 15 years, since the district was formed. Mrs. McKibben served as Latin instructor and librarian. McKibben will teach in the Muscatine High School system as instructor of physical sciences, an introductory course in chemistry and physics. Mrs. McKibben will do substitute teaching in the same school system. Joins WACs Miss Lois Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Johnson of Oneida, has enlisted in the Women's Army Corps. She left for Chicago for Anniston, Ala., where she will complete her 8-week basic training. Miss Johnson is a 1963 graduate of ROVA High School. Her address is: Pvt. Lois A. Johnson, WA-8522912, Company A-3, WAC Tng. Bn., USWACC, Ft. McClellan, Ala. grade school rooms was increased to $1.35. State Farm Auto Insurance Co. low annual premium bid of $702.73 for school bus fleet insurance was accepted. The board also agreed to take State Farm Auto Insurance Co. employers non-ownership liability and hired automobile coverage at a total annual premium of $124.46. It was voted to renew workman's compensation policy with Reliable Agency expiration date being Sept. 1. Special education tuition for one student in Peoria was reported $111.20 and for two students in Galesburg, $865. These amounts are figured on a daily basis and the persons concerned are included in regular school district attendance records. Transfer Funds It was voted to transfer $4,000 from education to transportation fund. All unit dinner date for em ployes and board members was set for Sept. 11 at 6:30 p.m. in elementary school all - purpose room Talmadge Wimer was granted permission to build an incinerator west of the bus garage and back of the high school building at an approximate cost of $25. Discuss ed were possible ways to require boys to show agricultural proj ects at local and vocational-agriculture shows. Because of poor judgment ex hibited by some students in the past, the school believes it is necessary to set down what constitutes acceptable dress for students at school and school activities. The following will be deemed as acceptable for dress by Abingdon High School students: Boys — Trousers which should have belts are expected to be accompanied by a belt at all times. Shirts, whether poncho style or not, are expected to be buttoned up and tucked into trousers. Ruled for Girls Girls — The only acceptable dress for girls are dresses or skirts with blouses or sweaters. Culottes, slacks and. other sportswear are not acceptable dress. Skirt hemlines should be knee length. Sun dresses or spaghetti- strap dresses are not in keeping with good taste for school or school activities at home or away. According to officials, for the most part, the school is judged by strangers and guests by ap pearance and actions of students It is far easier to destroy a good reputation than to rebuild a poor one, school officials said. Thus, the aim is by use of good judgment and discretion in stu dent dress and actions to tnain tain the good reputation present ly held by the school, the board concluded. Abingdon Delegation Attends Convention Abingdon American Legion members attending the 45th state Legion convention in Chicago as delegates were Kenneth Morrison, Kenneth Frey, John Hilton, Kenneth Johnson, Mrs. Morrison, Mrs. Frey, Mrs. Johnson and Mr, and Mrs. William Stivers. Stivers was serving end of his term as 15th District commander. Regular monthly meeting was Boat Club Members Cruiie to Hamilton Twenty-six Abingdon Boat Club members left Oquawka club- grounds at 2 p.m. Saturday for a cruise down the Mississippi River to Hamilton. Arriving at 5 p.m., the group dined at Lakeside Club in the Chuck Wagon at Keokuk. Sleeping facilities were set up in the beach house at Bakers Beach, Hamilton. After breakfast, the group went via boat through Lock 19, where they took a guided tour of the Keokuk dam and power plant which covers 50 square miles of river area being one of the largest power dams in t h e United States. They also toured the George M. Verity Towboat Museum which contains three decks, plus an engine room below. Lunch was eaten and the homeward journey of about 60 miles begun at 2 p.m., reaching Oquawka at 6 p.m. Those making the trip were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nuckles, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Poland and Dennis, Eddie Schenck, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nuckles and family, Mr. and Mrs. Arlien Johnson, Mr. and Mrs. Don Brown and family, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Hummel, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Pruett and family and Mr. and Mrs. Warren Stegall and family. Rotarians to Meet At Monmouth Abingdon Rotary Club members are being reminded mere will be no local meeting of tf» ctafc-* Wedneidey evening, Instead mem* ; bers will Journey to Monmouth to ; attend an annual charcoal chick* • en supper, which will tiki the • place of Abingdon dub regular ,' weekly meeting. All members were urged to it* tend the Monmouth meeting and were asked to meet to front of Friendly cafe no later theft 5:80/ p.m. for arrangement of group transportation. Abingdon News Notei Miss Barbara E. Rogers and! Mrs. Blanche Bieneman, of Jack* sonvdlle, Sunday visited Miss Rog» ers' parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. L, Rogers. Neighborly Circle annual family picnic will be < held Thursday at 6:30 p.m. in Abingdon City Playground. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Ray and daughters have returned from • 5-day trip to Sister Bay, Wis. Mr. and Mrs. William Frome spent last week on a fishing trip at Marquette, Wis. Judy Ray and Linda Kinder left Monday for Tipton, Ind., to spend a few days with Miss Kinder's grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Kinder. FREE FREE COFFEE & COOKIES ADCOCK'S LAUNDROMAT E. Meek St.—Abingdon Thursday/ Aug. 15 We Need You Class Abingdon Christian Church Pick Tourney Site NEW YORK (UPI) — The Gordon Trophy tennis matches, an annual championship for senior players representing the United States and Canada, will be staged at the Seigniory Club, Montebello, Quebec, Aug. 16-17. The U. S. currently holds the team trophy. Boston College leads Holy Cross in its football series, 29-27. Three games were tied. Iverest A Jtnnlnft WHIIL CHAM! MNTUS.tiU.fi> TMM Go West WEST DRUG CO., INC. S24 E. Main SL 13.9 Cu. Ft. - 166 lb. Freezer Model EJB-MS PARRIS HARDWARE 104 E. Jackson St. Abingdon, III. What would it cost in your size? Six months in a hand-made boot like this could] wipe out the entire family's annual shoe budget— and then some. But. medical cost is just part of the plague of personal injury. If you have to hire a man to do your work, it could cost you more than you've got. No matter how careful you are, you can never eliminate all chance of personal injury. Bat yon can eliminate the chance of losing your savings and your income—with a Country Lift r a * w> *r n l accident expense policy. Ask your Country Life agent about (bis !ow-eort coverage and the other policies in Country Life's health insurance program, Country Life INSURANCE COMPANY Donald SUnsell Connie Andersen Wayne Uinbach 99 NO. SIMJNARY ST. PH. - GAliSBURO

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page