Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 27, 1963 · Page 5
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 5

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, August 27, 1963
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Page 5
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Average Man Consumes 160 Pounds, Meat By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP) - Things a columnist might never know if he didn't open his mail: Americans now eat more than their own weight in red meats each year. . .The average of 1963 is expected to pass 166 pounds. Prosperity note: The United States has about two-thirds of the world's motor vehicles. Odd legislation: Iceland passed^ a law requiring all children to learn to swim. An awful lotta water: The Pacific Ocean is so huge that all the continents would easily fit into its 63.8 million square miles. Incidentally, we use about 5 million pounds of water per person annually. Worth remembering: Comedienne Marion Powers says that today inflation is simply a drop in the buck. Divided city: Despite the wall that keeps 53,000 East Berlin workers from their jobs in the Allied-occupied part of the city, West Berlin is still Germany's highest industrial center. . .It produces one of every two light bulbs used in that nation, every second cigarette, and every third dress bought in Germany. Nature notes: Rattlesnakes are found in every mainland state except Maine and possibly Delaware. . .Alligators don't count their calories—but during six or seven months of the year, they usually don't eat. . .One survey showed that 43 per cent of chickens lay their eggs between 9 and 11 a.m. Woman's work is getting easier all the time. . .Someone has figured out that only 30 per cent of the soup consumed in the United States is home-made. The best wisecrack of the week: Actor Yul Brynner says he doesn't know whether rock 'n* roll music is dying — but it always sounds as if it is. How long can your pet cat live? . . .The commonly accepted limit is 21 years, but there is one case on record of a cat that was finally put to sleep in her 35th year. It was Somerset Maugham who observed, "American women expect to find in their husbands a perfection 1 that English women only hope to find in.their butlers." DR. I. ERNSTEIN OPTOMETRIST CONTACT LENSES EYES EXAMINED LIVING SOUND HEARING AIDS GALES BURG OPTICAL CO. 339 E. Main HOUMI 9 A .M. to 6 P .M. Friday*: 9 A.M. to 8:30 PJH Wadnacdar'f Til Noon. 343-6317 or 342-3017 OUR ANCESTORS" tyPjttincy 'There'* a good restaurant in Yorktown, Lord Cornwallit, if yoti Ukt Southern cooking!" Demand for Negro Models Increasing By JACK LEFLER NEW YORK (AP)-Racial integration of advertisements, is moving ahead slowly but steadily. More and more Negro models are appearing alongside white models. Recently Macy's, the big New York department store chain pictured five hand-holding youngsters in an ad for children's apparel. One was a Negro and another an Oriental. While there is strong pressure from the Negro community for greater employment of Negro models, a real impetus comes from a desire by advertisers to reach the Negro market. This market comprises almost 11 per cent of the U.S. population, or 20 million persons, with $19 billion in annual purchasing power. . Some companies have paid special attention to the Negro market for many years. Sometimes this was a part of a program aimed at many ethnic groups and neighborhoods. Until recently efforts to reach the Negro market were mainly confined to the Negro press. Now general media - are being used. The trend toward use of Negro models is quite new and the advertising industry is having its problems. "Many advertisers and agencies don't know how to do it," an industry spokesman said. "A problem is attracting too much attention to the models. After all, you're selling peanut butter, not integration." "There is a definite increase in the use of Negro models in general advertising," said Richard Scheideker, senior vice president of the American Association of Advertising Agencies. "But you have to use them where appro- propriate and where they will sell products." New York Mayor Robert Wagner's committee on job advancement has made a strong push for greater employment of Negroes in newspaper, magazine, television and radio advertising. N. Henderson Club Elects New Officers NORTH HENDERSON - Floral Exchange Club met at Floral Hall Friday. Mrs. Harry Johnson gave the nominating report for the officers for the year. They are: President, Mrs. Harold Shaver; vice president, Mrs. Bert Nelson; secretary, Mrs. Wallace Tornquist, and treasurer, Mrs. Cletus Robertson. Committee comprised Mrs. Esther Carlson, Mrs. John McKeague, Mrs. Grace Holmes and Mrs. Earl Holmes. North Henderson Briefs Mary and Martha Society of the Methodist Church Thursday worked on a quilt top and sewed rug rags. Tom Fox recently fell and broke his arm. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Fox. Mrs. Clarence Higgins recently visited her father, Gay Mead at Rock Island. Mrs. Gay Mead is, a patient at St. Anthony's Hospital there. Mrs. George has returned to her work at Swanson grocery store after a week's vacation. Mrs. Larry Higbee and Daleen Swanson went to Savanna Friday to meet Mrs. Lucy Holeman of Galesburg and Connie Higbee. They had been visiting relatives in Canada. Sea water is a source of chemicals such as magnesium, bromine and salt — and a pennyworth of gold in every million gallons. Swope Sells Building At Alexis ALEXIS—Oren Swope of Swope Fuel and Feed Co., has announced that he has sold his building and equipment to the Schrock Fertiliz* er Co., giving possession immediately. However, Swope intends to retain quarters at Schrock head' quarters for sale of and storage of Dekalb seed corn. It was reported that the Schrock Co. plans to use the Swope Building as Alexis headquarters and for weighing of products sold to farmers in this area. Swope, former vo-agriculture teacher in Alexis High School, purchased the business in 1944 from Roy Ralston, now deceased. In last eight years, he added the DeKalb seed corn to fuel and feed business. Swope is retiring after 19 years in business. Alexis News Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Scott and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hallberg, of Galesburg, left Tuesday for a week's vacation to Smoky Mountains and other places of interest. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Lundgren of Mount Morris spent a weekend with his sister, Mrs. Chartes Houston and her sister, Miss Ruth Foster of Monmouth. Mr. and Mrs. John D. Line and two sons left Wednesday to spend the rest of week in the Ozarks. Their daughter, Lori, is staying with her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Line. Mrs. Hilda Winget and daughters, Mrs. Floyd Saunders and Eric and Mrs. ^ Maurice Flaherty, attended their family reunion at Prospect Park, Moline, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Don Bradley, Don and Dick of Galesburg, were Sunday dinner guests of his aunt, Mrs. Crissie Bruington. Mrs. Herbert Hodges of Roscoe, visited Mrs. Carrie Postlewaite Aug. 19. Mrs. Paul Helmick of Des Moines, spent a weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hanna and all attended the Anderson-Grupe wed ding at Methodist Church Galesburg Aug. 17. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hanna were guests of Mr. and Mrs. David Bellinger at Roseville Aug. 18. The Altar Society, of St. Theresa's Church held a picnic and swimming party for altar boys and choir girls last week at Fenton Park in Aledo. Rev. J. Nickerson was a guest as were following mothers who assisted and furnished transportation: Mrs. Ed Hanna, Mrs. Maurice Flaherty, Mrs. Howard Sperry and Mrs. Robert Shull. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shull and family left last week to visit their parents in South Carolina for two weeks' vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Pease and family returned Wednesday from a vacation at Lake of the Ozarks and Kansas. READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! in Rambler Classic Cross Country Station Wagons-choose the famous 6 or new I98*hp V*$ LOOK WHO'S NUMBER ONE! Rambler outsells all other six-cylinder station wagons in the world There are lots of reasons why this rakish, roomy Classic outsells them all: "Car of the Year" styling and the new Advanced Unit Construction that produces its solid, sedan­ like ride, for example. That Roof-Top Travel Rack is standard equipment. So are the Double-Safety Brakes, the Deep-Dip rustproofing to the roofline, and the Ceramic-Armored exhaust system. If you prefer, you can also have all of these in this smart best-seller with a new 198-hp V-8 that costs less than many Sixes. See your Rambler dealer during the "Savingest Days," Join the Trade Parade to RAMBLER 6 "V-8 MARTIN MOTOR CO. "M43 E. Ferris St See your Rambler dealer-a good man to do business with for d new car or 9 Se&c&usei cat Gdtesbura Register-Moil, Galesburg, III, Tuesday, Aifp. 27 t 1963 3 WITH BOYS' WEAR FROM We know boys and we know boys' styles. . In our boys' department you'll find the styles and coiors that boys want most. In slims, regulars and huskys. We feature famous brands that are known for their smart styling and, all around ruggedness. ,0* w y **** <e^ ^ 6 >0 0° • % • - • Dress Slacks Here's the largest selection m Western Illinois.' Wash-n-wears in slims, regolan and huskys. Here's all the right colors to mix or match. $498 to $798 I * till i3i Cotton and \ s\\ms s,ac too. 198 on« "Cotton* -• c0 mi;o « A-p\" 5 cV>e* s ' S< receive 1 - soUds >9» © ••ii—iii GROWING CLOTHES Suits and Sport Coats keep growing with the boy. "Growing Clothes" have sleeves and cuffs lengthened and waists let- out FREE OF CHARGE for the life of the garment or as long as your boy can wear them. Stern & Fields "GROWING CLOTHES" give you much much more for your clothing dollar. Our complete Boys Department features slims, regulars and huskys. HANES UNDERWEAR T-SHIRTS 3 for $2.35 BRIEFS 3 for $2.35 SOCKS In Regular or Stretch Patterns 79«89«

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