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DEATHS AND FUNERALS Firms Argue When to Stop Making Repairs on Vehicles Golesburfl Redister-Moil, Galesbum. III. Tuesday, Ana- 13. If MRS. L. L. HOLLtDAY* Monmouth, Page 14. OSCAR PEARSON BiRMlNGHAM, Ala. (Ap)-Oscar Pearson, 6i, executive vice president of the Tennessee Coal and Iron Division of U.S. Steel, died Monday. At one time he was general manager of operations for U.S. Steel and operations vice president. ROBERT HUFFORD ROANOKE, Va. (AP)-Robert Patton Hufford, 71, who started in show business when he was 10 and became a slack wire artist known as "Levolo" on vaudeville's Keith Circuit, died Monday. DR. M. C. M1LLENDER ASHEVILLE, N.C. (AP)-Dr. Marion C. Millender, 104, known for several years as one of the nation's oldest practicing physicians, died Monday. Millender, practiced in Asheville until he was in his 90s. MRS. ALFRED C. EIKER ALPHA — Funeral services for Mrs. Alfred C. Eiker, 73, of Alpha, who died Thursday, were held Sunday at 2 p.m. at the Peterson-Wallin-Knox Chapel in Alpha, with Rev. Harvey Preston, Baptist pastor officiating. Lolita Clark furnished vocal selections, accompanied by Mrs. H< W. Stitt. Pallbearers were Laverne McKee, C. E. McLaughlin, Telford Johnson, H. G. Wirt, H. W. Stitt and Kenneth Mecum. Burial was in the Alpha Cemetery. HOWARD HATHAWAY GALVA — Funeral services for Howard Hathaway, 63, of Galva, who died Friday, were held Monday at 2 p.m. in the Johnson-Gill- Schuster Chapel. Rev. Eugene Anderson, pastor of the Baptist Church in Toulon, officiated. Organ selections were played by Mrs. Verna B. Anderson. Pallbearers were Alvin Wexell, Alreck Ericson, Clarence Hansen, Harold Cubbon, Forrest Bailey and Reynolds Everett. Burial was in the Galva Cemetery, MRS. MINNIE BOWERS Funeral services for Mrs. Minnie Bowers, 76, of 837 Bateman St., who died Thursday, were held today at 2 p.m. in the Kimber and West Chapel, Rev. Henry Stamm officiating. Mrs. Wayne Tryon was organist. Burial was in the Prairie City Cemetery. Pallbearers were Fred Windom, Tom Tracy, Leroy Rouland and Irvin Cherrington. GEORGE E. ABERNETHY KNOXVILLE - Funeral services for George Earl Abernethy, 79, of near Knoxville, who died Friday, were held Sunday at 2 p.m. in the Klinck Chapel, Rev. Howard Bailey officiating. Mrs. Pauline Lundgren was organist. Burial was in the Knoxville Cemetery. Pallbearers w e r a George Dredge, Lawrence Cook, Rufus Miles, R. C. Wise, K. V. Lacy and Charles Taylor. HERSCHEL D. WATKINS ABINGDON—Funeral services for Herschel D. Watkins, 78, of London Mills Route 1, who died Saturday, were held today at 2:30 p.m. here in the Larson Funeral Home, Rev. Lyle Liverton of the London Mills United Brethren Church officiating. Mrs. Mary Alice Anderson was vocalist, accompanied by Mrs. Harold Dunlap, organist. Burial was in the Hermon Methodist Cemetery. Pallbearers were Max Robinson, Charles Bliss, Russell Pettingill, Harry Way, Kenneth Vermillion and T. L. Morford. MRS. ETHEL KIRTLAND GARY, Ind. — Mrs. Ethel Schwartz Kirtland, 82, died Monday morning here. She was a former Galesburg resident, where she worked until her marriage. She was born in London Mills. Survivors from this area include Aileen Terpening, 843 Ella St., a niece, and Harold Terpening of Galesburg Route 3, and Smith Terpening of Galesburg Route 2, both nephews. Another survivor is Mrs. Kenneth Potter of Decatur, also a niece. Moline Woman Killed in Wyoming Crash SUNDANCE, Wyo. (AP) - Mrs. Ethel V. Hoover, 54, Moline, 111., died in a hospital Monday about three hours after a collision between her car and a trailer truck driven by Frank Slinko, 52, of Brooklyn, N.Y. The woman's husband, Ralph, was hospitalized in critical condition. The accident happened 15 miles east of Sundance on U.S. 14. Pay Tribute To Kef auver MADISONVILLE, Tenn. (AP)— The people who first sent him to Congress from the mountains of East Tennessee 25 years ago join the nation's leaders today in a final tribute to Sen. Estes Ke* fauver. The body of the tall, gangling Tennessean, whose coonskin cap and handshake were known from coast to coast, was to be flown from Washington to Knoxville, 40 miles north of here. Adlai E. Stevenson, U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, who headed the Democratic ticket when Kefauver ran for vice president in 1956, and Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson were among the notables coming here for the funeral of Kefauver, who died Saturday of a heart attack. Stronghurst School Unit Opening Set STRONGHURST-Students will attend school at the Stronghurst attendance center for the first time Monday, Aug. 26. The school day will start at 8:40 a.m. The first day of pupil attendance will be a short day, with the pupils dismissed at noon. The hot lunch will be in operation Tuesday, Aug. 27, which will be the first full day of school. On the first day book rental and fees will be collected and textbooks will be issued. The buses will operate Monday, Aug. 26, at approximately the same time as last year. Students should be ready a little bit early the first day and the drivers will inform them of the exact pickup time then. Add Bartlett Wayne Bartlett, a 1963 graduate of Western Illinois University, will teach commercial subjects in the high school. Bartlett is the only beginning teacher on the staff this year. School calendar for the first few weeks follows: Aug. 19, regular board meeting; 20, bus drivers meeting; 21, first day of football practice; 23, teachers workshop and church council teacher reception; 26, first day for students; 29, individual pictures taken, and Sept. 2, Labor Day, nO school. Rains Trigger Slides in India; 150-200 Buried NEW DELHI (UPI) — Between 150 and 200 persons have been buried alive under landslides in Nepal, it was- reported here today. Press reports from the neighboring Himalayan kingdom said the landslides, triggered by heavy monsoon rains, crushed four villages 60 miles west of the Nepalese capital, Katmandu, Sunday night. Details of the tragedy were skimpy. The villages are a day's march from the nearest radio communications at Trisuli Bazar. Kellough 85th Reunion Held Sunday BUSHNELL — The 85th annual Kellough reunion was held Sunday at Veterans Park in Bushnell, with 64 persons attending. Coming the longest distance were Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Watt of Rosemead, Calif. Lou Irvin was the oldest member present and Rendia Worthington the youngest. Next year's reunion will also be held at Bushnell. Attending were the families of: SET THE FOLLOWING 6 Point! By BAM DAWSON NEW YORK <AP> ! - That old family argument over when's the time to stop paying repair bills on the old car and start making monthly payments on a new ofte is echoed today in offices of cor* porations that have their own fleet of trucks. An estimated 7.3 million trucks are now operated by manufacturers, wholesalers and retailers, most owned outright but many leased. Northwestern U rt i v e rs i t y's transportation center says 18,000 companies have fleets of 10 or more trucks. Average Age Up Industry sources say the average age of commercial and industrial trucks that are company owned is now 6.8 years, compared with 4.8 years in 1941. Truck makers contend that some of the age increase is due to sturdier qualities of the new models. Truck leasing companies argue that much of the stretch-out in usage is due to the increased number of companies now owning their own fleets and to a yen (just like that of a family budg et manipulator) to get a few more miles out of the old vehicles. Both makers and leasers of trucks (common carriers as well) stress savings they see if obsolete equipment is ditched. Cut $15 Billion James W. Millard, manager of General Motors' transportation productivity research department, estimates industry might shave its material handling costs by $15 billion annually, if it modernized its transportation and material handling equipment. He says that GM research teams have yet to complete a study of individual truck fleets without finding a savings poten tal greater than 20 per cent and are convinced that 10 per cent would be the minimum saving. Armund J. Schoen, chairman of the American Automotive Leasing Association, says the number of leased trucks has increased from 240,000 in 1958 to 400,000 today. He credits the drive by corporate financial officers to cut costs in all operations. But he adds that they face a new cost, that of obsolescence. Shoen's own company, Wheels Inc., reports its study of 2,347 companies operating 47,841 trucks shows that gasoline driven vehicles 5 years old or older had operating and maintenance costs that averaged 3.1 cents a mile more than for younger trucks. For diesel units the excess operating cost of the older over the younger trucks averaged 1.7 cents a mile when driven between 200,000 and 300,000 miles and 2.6 cents a mile when driven longer distances. The leasing company president figures this out to a loss of $31,000 a year per million miles for gas units and $26,000 for diesel fleets. Rushed to Hospital Firemen rushed an inhalator to the home oi Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Morgan, 1666 Indiana Ave., shortly after 1 p.m. today. After treating 2 ^-year-old James P. Morgan on the scene, the firemen took him to Cottage Hospital where he underwent emergency treatment. No detail on the nature of the accident or the extent of injury was available immediately. List Guests At Alphan's Residence ALPHA — Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Shinn and family of Wyoming; Mr. and Mrs. Paul Barton and sons of Viola; Mr. and Mrs. David Barton and family of New Windsor; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Shover of Knoxville and Miss Grace Barton were guests Thursday at the Clyde Barton home. Mi*, and Mrs. Dale Robbins and family returned the last of the week from a vacation trip to Wisconsin. Mr. and Mrs. Perry Weir Jr. and family and Miss Verna Jones left Sunday for a week's vacation to the Wisconsin Dells and other points of interest. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Nelson left last week to take their daughter, Mrs. Robert Flindt, who had visited here, to her home in Aurora, Colo. Mrs. Mary Neighbours of Viola, spent Thursday and Friday with Miss Jessie Frankenburger. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Miller and family moved last week to Moline. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Zenor of Lake Villa came Friday, being called here by the death of her aunt, Mrs. A, C. Eiker. 'Ness' Finds Series Was Exhausting By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP) — People told Robert Stack, "Pretty easy work, isn't it? All that money for just making faces at the camera." "But Stack, after a four-year grind during which he appeared as agent Eliot Ness in 120 episodes of "The Untouchables," says he wouldn't want another television series now for all the prestige or money in the world. "I'm a pretty fair athlete," said the actor, who stands an inch above six feet and at 44 is still as trim as a boxer, "but there is a physical limitation to how long you can go on. Frankly, I couldn't have gone on for another year. "It's a never-ending deteriorating kind of work. You finish a show Tuesday, then start a new one on Wednesday. "You develop a deep, deep fatigue. You have no residual strength to do the simplest things." Stack finally turned in his revolver after he felt his eyesight was beginning to fade, and a hemorrhage of a vocal cord left him unable to talk for two months. "I sold my interest in the series," he said. "I don't want to keep books on something unfinished." But Bob retains a feeling of warm appreciation for his role as Eliot Ness, the name he is still best known by to millions. "The fun of a successful television series is that the set becomes a little world of your own," he observed. "In a way you have more freedom than in motion pictures. You don't have to check with a bank to see if a certain actor is acceptable for a part. You can pick completely unknown actors as leads, and give them a chance to show what they can do." Stack recently completed his 29th film, "The Caretakers," which costars Polly Bergen and Joan Crawford. This winter he will make in Europe "Cross of Iron," based on a German war novel. READ THE WANT ADS! British, U.S. Pilots 'Sivap' Sons for Week LONDON (UPD-A 15-year-old La Grange, 111., youth—one of the happy principals in a son-swap— arrives here today. His initiation into the mysteries of the British way of life was the result of a meeting between Capt. Anthony Spooner, a British Overseas Airways Corporation jet pilot, and Capt. John Starr, a United Air Lines pilot. The two pilots met and agreed to exchange their sons for two weeks and show them how the other half lives. Spooner's son, Henry, 15, already has spent two weeks in the American way of life and flies home today with John Starr Jr., to show him the British way. The Spooners live at The Priory, Old Windsor. They plan to take the lads to Stratford-on- Avon, to a seaside resort and to Lords, where young Starr will see a cricket match for the first time. President's Wife Awaits Release From Hospital OTIS AFB, Mass (UPI) - First Lady Jacqueline Kennedy was looking forward to the President's return here tonight to sign her out of the hospital. The White House did not announce a definite time for the President's 34-year-old wife to go home. But she was making a fast recovery from the Caesarean delivery of Patrick Bouvier Kennedy last Wednesday and the heartbreak of the infant's death 39 hours later. Friends said Mrs. Kennedy was counting the hours when she would rejoin Caroline, 5, and John Jr., 2, at their summer home, "Bramble Tyde," on Squaw Island. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! Shares Bingo Prize SWINTON, England (UPI) — Gladys Casterton, 43, a miner's wife and mother of nine who works part-time, has turned over half of a $4,172 bingo prize to life-long friend Betsy Blunn. "While we were still at school, we agreed to share anything we won," Mrs. Casterton explained Monday. Classified Advertising LOCAL CASH RATB Effective April l, wsa Words t-dayi 4 -dayt 1*6*9 140 S.M I «.«„ 81-18 8.88 1 1.43 88-88 4.37 1 3.90 | 1.87 11-35 3.10 l„ lM 16 -40 1.33 I 3.8V | 3.07 41-38 8.68 1 4.38 1 ,3.33 •8-80 7.28 1 4.84 < 8.88 BUND AO BOX RENTAL (Replies Mailed Out-of-town) 90s Card of fhaniu **| l-inchor in Memoriama V jess Lode* Notices J $2.00 DEADLINE Monday through Friday 10:00 A.M. SATURDAY 9:15 A.M. Card of Thanks THORNE — The family of Delmonte M. Thome gratefully thank relatives, friends, and neighbors for their kindness and sympathy In memory of our beloved husband, father and grandfather. Mrs. Delmonte M. Thome, Mr. & Mrs. Grant A. Horton, Mr. & Mrs, Kent A. Eldert. STEELE, ROY, 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 husband and father. We especially thank the Rev. Jesse Cotton. Mrs.. Roy^ Steele and Family. m In Memoriami WALKER, Frank P. In loving memory of our husband, father and grandfather who passed away seven years ago, August 13, 1956. Memories are treasures no one can steal Death is a heartache nothing can heal. Some may forget you now that you are gone, But we shall remember no matter how long. Mrs. Florence Walker. LOGUE, Violet. In loving memory of our wife and mother who passed away 1 year ago, August 13, 1962. Memories arc treasures no one can steal Death Is a heartache nothing can heal Some may forget you now that you're gone, But we shall remember no matter how long. Husband, Children, and Grandchildren. Other Notices ON and after this date, August 13, 1963, I will not be responsible for any debts contracted by any other than myself. William Louis Fox, 224 Peck St. fertoMl-Spedtl NoHet— 4 Lost and Found—1 GONE FOR GOOD? Not If you quickly place a LOST AD. Phone 342-5161. BLUE-turquoise parakeet lost Sunday afternoon on S. West St. Answers to name of Jacka- taoy. Reward. 343-5041. LOST or stolen, old bicycle in vicinity of Public Square. Has 1 front fender and letters B.A.R. R. painted on. Reward $10. Phone 343-2595. Business Service—2 NELSON'S Bryant gas furnace and burners, Used stokers, gutter work 139 N. Seminary. 343-2318. LAWN BUILDING Fall is coming — years of sue cessful experience taught us the best time of year to smooth out your lawn is now. Call us for free estimate. MARTIN Lawnbuilders Ph. 342-0521 ( — EAVES — Cleaned - Flushed. Average price $6, $8 & $10 for one cleaning but will clean now and when leaves are down for the same price. Pay both after second cleaning If you care to. Also windows washed. 343-8771—3426923. For All PLUMBING NEEDS caU Youngren Plumbers 1327 Brown Ave. - 343-6813. REFUSE SERVICE Pleasing you pleases us. WE APPRECIATE your business. Call us anytime. Citywtde Rubbish Removal. 343-8665 or 3434136. WRIGHT'S HEATING Thermo-Products, Gas • oil furnaces, sheet metal, gutterwork. Free estimates, 1-5 year payment plan. 29 Public Square. 343-6535. Nlte 343-5404 Building & Remodeling Roofing—New and Recover Custom Built Kitchen Cabinets. Free estimates. Phone 342-8214. PAINTING & PaperhangJng. Interior or exterior, insured, quality work, city or country. Also spray painting. H. H. Lohmar. 342-4729. AVON PRODUCTS If interested In buying of Mil* Ing, Call 343-0380. BE SURE to visit the Salvation Army Red Shield store at 18 Public Square. Bargains in clothing, appliances and furniture BEES DESTROYED By Beekeeper. Reasonable. Ph. Wataga 378-6902. NURSERY school, kindergarten at Grace Episcopal Church starts Sept. 4. Enrollment Information, 342-5461. 4l PER DAY rental for Electric Carpet Shampooer with purchase of Blue Lustre. Kellogg* Drake & Co. t Male Help Wanted— 5 NEED HELP? Find the best through a wider choice. Phone 342-3181 to place your WANT AD MARRIED man to 35 with high school education, to service local route, $417 monthly guarantee. Write Box 676, % Register-Mall. NO STRIKES — no layoffs. All over-time you want. Married to 35. Write Box 888, care Register-Mall; ALUMINUM siding applicators, only experienced men need apply. Job insurance plus good pay. Brandon Co., 312 N. Henderson St. Phone 342-3918. ELECTROLUX needs 3 men who are of good character and reputation, no experience necessary, car useful. We want men who are eager and determined to succeed as a salesman with the opportunity to earn In excess of $10,000 yearly. For appointment call 343-2105, 8:30 to 9:30 a.m., 74 N. Cherry St. Ask for Mr. Crlsalle. SALESMAN FOR CONTACT WORK Local Manager needed to contact Business-Professional people this area. We are a national organization and our type of service Is recognized as an essential part of every medium and small size business. If you have sold specialties, food plans, books, memorials, insurance, or have credit experience, this is an unusual opportunity for you. Permanent and must have car. $125 weekly Draw against Commission-Bonus arrangement for right man. Phone Mr. William Stanton, Moline 762-8811, Monday through Friday, 8 :00 A.M. to noon and 7:00 to 10:00 P.M. MEN With the following backgrounds have learned our work very quickly, ministers, carpenters, insurance men, printers, firemen and vocations with high income. This position has high earning opportunities, car useful. A few minutes of your time for an interview may be the opportunity of your life. For appointment call 343 -2105, 8:30 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. or 7 to 8 p.m. MEN FOR FULL TIME EMPLOYMENT $105.00 PER WEEK SALARY PLUS BONUS One of the fastest progressive companies in its field will have a representative interviewing men who hold the following qualifications: 1. Ages 21 to 40. 2. Own automobiles in good condition. 3. Willing to travel Monday through Friday. Home on week-ends. 4. High school education. 5. Available for immediate employment. No experience necessary. Thorough training is given by company and pay begins with training. Apply in Person to MR. H. F. McCULLA Company Representative 10:00 A.M. to 3 :00 P.M. Wednesday, August 14th ILLINOIS STATE EMPLOYMENT OFFICE 272 East Simmons St. Galesburg, Illinois SEE COMPUTER PROGRAMMER Training opportunities on the Amusement Page, page 6, next to movie ads. TV TECHNICIAN Large National Organization We have opening for an experienced TV Serviceman. • 40-Hr. 5 -Day Week. Paid Holidays. Group Insurance _ Hospitalization. • Profit Sharing Employee Discounts. • No Night Calls. • Ideal Working Conditions. Many other company benefits. Our employees know of this ad. Write Box 693, care Register-Mail. MAN — To service route in Galesburg local. Home every night. 22-40. married. Phone 3439342. FACTORY WORKERS Workers wanted with good records. Steady year around work. Insurance and retirement program. Part time or full time. Must be at least 21. Call 342-0014 between 5:30 and 8 p.m. FOUNTAIN OPERATOR Night shift. Must be ambitious. STEAK 'N SHAKE Mitt ttel* Wasted-! SECURITY "• 21-38, married. Full time employment, employment security year after year. Guaranteed weekly earnings and liberal commissions, based on Individual efforts and abilities. Advancement within organization based on performance not seniority. Several other organizational benefits, learn all the facts, apply Omar Division, 260 W. Main St., Galesburg, 111. 343-9348. WANTED: Experienced married man for grain & livestock farm. Phone Stronghurst 3098 between 8 & 9 p.m. WANTED part time Electronic serviceman for several counties; Electric and Electronic Organs. Charles S. Gamble Music Co. Phone 342-4105. IBM OPPORTUNITIES: See our ad on the entertainment, page. female Help Wanted—4 HOUSEKEEPER or couple to keep house for man living in modern country home. Time off. Reference required. Write Box 704. % Register-Mall. WOMAN to babysit in our home 5 days a week. Call 343-6702 after 6. DAY WAITRESS 5 day week, uniforms and meals furnished. See Mrs. Greenstreet or Mr. Peck, Apply 4 to 8 p.m. HUDDLE DRIVE.IN HOUSEMOTHER and/or cook wanted for the school year 1963-64. Please apply at 303 West Adams, Macomb, 111., or call TE 3-4475. HOUSEKEEPER, middle aged. Must live in. Care for 5 children. Call after 6, 343-2537. WAITRESS WANTED Triangle Cafe Rt. 34, Galesburg. Phone 342-7418 or Monmouth 734-4990. SEE COMPUTER PROGRAMMER Training opportunties on the Amusement Page, page 6, next to movie ads. IBM OPPORTUNITIES: See our ad on the entertainment page. AVON PRODUCTS Avon Representatives needed in these townships: Knox, Union, Cedar and Persifer. Call 342-1622 for information. WAITRESS WANTED For night shift. Apply Suburban Inn, Mon. Blvd. EXPERIENCED beauty operator full or part time. Write Box 707 % Register-Mail. WAITRESS Split shift, must be neat and ambitious, over 20 years old. Apply in person. STEAK »N SHAKE EASY CASH for you obtaining permissions to deliver guaranteed hosiery on free trial. Nothing to pay unless delighted after wearing. Easily done personally, telephone or mail. Earn to $1.25 on each sale. Postcard brings Free money-making outfit. Write P.O. Box 252, Galesburg, nr. WANTED: 1 part time night dressing table girl; 2 part time night curbles; 1 day curbie. Apply in person. GRANDVIEW DRIVE IN . Grand fit Penn. Ave. Sin utMiMifl J'^^^rtNl^ftie ^Htf' BSJeuPNI U'spanaBny*'?** FOR SALE B £tJ5SW«! property ewhttrtini ten aotnnt rirnftam, . and Llntfoin Stt. mMt.• consists Of large building, good. Repa^ bUrtnew, ^j ^a, Souse*' is* Wfnmwol *Ily' JWfJ and ha* year to yea* lettt mm good ^ oil^ ebmpany ^Can Js* stee^or withoun ?an bi WglgM on contract with iUbrtfafijjj down payment and inMfetl bearing note. Possession ean M arranged to suit buyer. VlrjU E. Trone, 1188 N. fafflham it. FOR SALE: Well equipped 1111. nois Feed Mill, doing a Mf business. Grain buying can be easily added. Write Box 708, % Register-Man. .. — w Restaurant For Sale Doing exceptionally good buifc ness. Reason for selling, have « go to warmer elimate. , writ* ox 692, care Regtater -MaU. ,._ INVESTMENTS - MA SHELTER CARE HOME Top rated, excellent condition. 14 beds, with owner's ept. A wonderful home, a good living, a satisfactory business, taking care of old people. This ii not a nursing home. William P. Mullen, Realtor Paul Hinrichs, Sales 123 S. Cherry — Ph. 343-0973 Wanted to Buy—11 WANTED TO BUY — TraetOtt, trucks and cars for parta. Galesburg Tractor . Lug. Ccu Knoxville Road. Galesburg, UL Ph. 343-1914. GUNS, GOLD COINS. Cash tor pistols, rifles, shotguns (mod* ern or antique) and gold colas. Gil Hebard Guns, Publio Square, Knoxville. Afternoon! 1-4:88, Employment Wanted—8 YEAR round farm work wanted immediately by ' experienced young, married man. No children. Darrell Parrick, RR 2, Cameron. Instruction—9 U.S. Civil Service Tests! Men-women, 18-52. Start high as $102.00 a week. Preparatory training until appointed. Thousands of jobs open. Experience usually unnecessary. FREE information on jobs, salaries, requirements. Write TODAY giving name, address and phone. Lincoln Service, Box 619, % Register-Mail. 289-4556. MOTOR scooter or motor bike wanted. Must be in good con- dltion. Ph. 342-2953 after S p.m. TOP price for used furniture and appliances, antique furniture, dishes, dolls, lamps, Jewelry, etc. Lawson Trading Post, 926 9. Main. 343-1918: 343-6241. Rooms for Rent—U DOWNTOWN sleeping rooms for men. Newly decorated. 89\b S. Cherry. 824 month. 343-9448 or 342-0306. • PRIVATE large modern room, window fan, telephone; close- in; bath adjoining. Gentleman only. Call 343-3176 days, evenings 343-3756. NICELY furnished s 1 eep 1 n g rooms. Next to bath. Close to diner. Parking space. Private entrances. 343-1923, 677 West Main. Furnished Apartments—14 2 ROOM front furnished apt, newly decorated, cool, private bath, entrance, utiliies furnished. Quiet, close to town. 1256 E. Main. FOR TEACHER Share apt., on near north aide, with professional woman. Largo rooms, well heated, good neighborhood, your own room plus home privileges. Low rent tor right person. Call 343-8047 Sunday or after 8 weekdays. FURNISHED apts., 2 rooms and kitchenette. 2 room apt All utilities furnished. 343-4188. NEWLY remodeled 3 room upper furnished apt. Private entrance. All utilities furnished. Close to town. Phone 342-0244 or 343-9377. 3 ROOM furnished apt., utilities and antenna furnished; 538 Mathews; 342-5624 days, 342-2120 5 to 9. Business Opportunity—10 Before Yo« INVEST. INVESTIGATE! The Galesburg Regisiai . Mai) attempts to determine the reliability of the advertiser In all ada requiring on Investment. II cannot, however, guarantee all such oftets. We recommend that yon INVESTIGATE fully before you INVEST. FOR SALE — Building, 3 business rooms with 6 room apt. above. Located in Farmington. Write Box 697, % Register-Mall. FOR SALE or lease—Confectionery in Knoxville. Living quarters above. Doing good business. Phone 289-4731. 3 ROOM furnished apt. Also 8 room. Close to town and stores. Newly redecorated. Fenced backyard. Located at 343 N. Broad. 1 LARGE room furnished efficiency apt. Newly decorated, walk-in closet. 833 N. Broad St. NICE 2 room furnished apt. Utilities, garage, antenna. Walking distance town. 508 W. South. FURNISHED 2-room Apt. Upper front, convenient to Cottage and Research Hospital. All modern kitchen, separate bath and entrance. New gas fired heat with cooling unit for summer comfort. Phone 343-4869. FURNISHED upper apt. in farm home. Near Galesburg. Private entrance and bath. Utilities furnished. Prefer Christian ladies or elderly couple. Reference exchanged. Reasonable rent. Ph. evenings. 342-9648. 2 ROOM furnished apt.. 830 monthly. Close to town, ideal for a pensioner. Call 343-8401. Eves. 343-9944. (Continued on page 20) Male Help Wanted LARGE COMPANY manufacturing light-heavy metal products located in midwest has opening in managerial and technical training programs. After having been exposed to a comprehensive training program, trainees will be assigned to responsible managerial or technical positions. We will consider recent college graduates, veterans returning from military service, and those who wish to make an employment change. Require college degree, preferably in engineering and business fields. Age desired: 21-30, Trainees will enjoy excellent remuneration, challenging assignments, and promotional opportunities. Applicants send complete resume of experience and educational background in first letter. Applications held in strict confidence. BOX 703, CARE REGISTER-MAIL An Equal Opportunity Employer Labor Reaches Compromise in Rights March UNITY HOUSE, Pa. (UPD-A compromise resolution on the Aug. 28 civil rights march on Washington was prepared for AFL-CIO Executive Council action today following a split in the top ranks of organized labor over whether to endorse the mass demonstration. The draft policy statement was reported to praise the major objective of the march — passage of President Kennedy's civil rights legislation — and salute AFL-CIO unions which are going to participate. But it was said to stop short of giving the 13-million-member federation's blessing to the event, which is expected to draw more than 100,000 Negro and white marchers to the nation's capital. Boy Is Missing The sheriff's office today received a report that Michael Wilson, 15, of Gilson, was missing from his home. He was described as being 5 feet 9 inches tall, weighing 140 pounds, having brown hair, blue eyes, and wearing glasses. He has a scar on his forehead, according to the report. It was indicated that the boy, carrying a suitcase, left his home late Monday night. Feel in ar Ginger KINGSTON, England (UPI) Seventy-year-old John Allison was given a conditional release Monday after pleading guilty to being drunk at 7 a.m. and playing "ginger-bread" — knocking on doors and running away. And it does not urge AFL-CIO affiliates to furnish funds or delegations as march backers had requested. Congress Eases Opposition to Fallout Program WASHINGTON (UPI)-A House armed services subcommittee was expected today to give President Kennedy's fallout program shelter its first endorsement in what has been so far a cool congressional reception. Headed by Rep. F. Edward Hebert, D-La., the group was set to approve the administration's request for authority to give communities millions of dollars in federal aid. The money would go to help build shelters in schools, hospitals and other non-profit organizations. Up to now. Congress has not been too receptive to the shelter plan. However, it was revived this year at the personal request of President Kennedy. As a first step in its plan, the administration asked for $175 million in shelter aid this year. The plan eventually would cost $2.1 billion and would provide 95 million shelters. Congo Workers Free Leaders From Prison BRAZZAVILLE, Congo (AP>Rioting Congolese workmen stormed the Brazzaville city prison today and liberated ail prisoners in the face of police fire which killed at least five persons and wounded several others. Diplomatic sources said the firing broke out when striking workmen went to the prison to protest, the arrest Monday night of some union officials. Hastily mobilized police tried to force them ifcaek, but they smashed into the prison as gunfire crackled around them.