Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 27, 1963 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 6

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 27, 1963
Page 6
Start Free Trial

6 Ootesbum AfiQtstgr^if, Qqf^b^f^ M [)J. MM Tuesday, Aiifr, 27J?63 GALVA 124 Main St. RUSSELL ALDERMAN Correspondent PhOM WB 2-2658 Teachers. Families Honored GALVA— Hie Gftlvt Unit Teachers Association held a get- ncquainted party for the new teachers of the unit end their families Monday night in the F. tJ. White School. As new teachers were introduced, Ihey related subjects that they will teach in their school, if married, and if so the members of their family, and their hobbies. The PTA will hold a reception for members of the faculty of District 224 Sept. 4 in the F. U. White School. I.ymi 4-H Club Elects New Officers New officers for the year 1963- fi4 were elected at a recent meeting of the Lynn 4-H'ers in the Lynn Town Hall. The following were elected: President, Beth McKirgan; vice president, Karen England; secretary, Lee Fox; treasurer, Cathy Fox; reporter, Marilyn McKirgan; program chairman, Maraddl England; recreation chairman, Nancy Anderson; song leader, Audrey Curry and calling chairman, Loretta Witten. • Any girl who will be 10 by July 1, 1964, was invited to join the Dairy Registry Adds Western Illinois Farmers Five Western Illinois farmers are among 38 Illinois dairymen who recently were admitted to the Holstem-Friesian Association of America. They are Raymond R. Annegers, Gladstone; Walter G. Feucht, Toulon; Ervin Jacobs and Carl McClenning, of Alpha, and Kenneth Kuster, Kewanee. The national association maintains official records of Registered Holstein-Friesian cattle in this country at its Brattleboro, Vt., headquarters. It is the largest dairy cattle registry organization in the world. Total membership now exceeds 41,000 breeders and herd owners. This does not include a junior membership total.of 13,200. dub. The officer* will meet at the home of Maraddl England Sept. 16 at 7 p.m. to plan the program for the coming year. The next regular meeting of the club will be Sept. 21 at the home of Karen and Maradell England. The leaders, Mrs. Willard Palmer, Mrs. Donald England and Mrs. John McKirgan, served refreshments to the group. Displays Fair Ribbon A ribbon won by Russell Bjorling at the state fair at Springfield is on display at the First National Bank. Inscribed on the ribbon is the following: "Reserve Champion for sheep wether carcass on rail." The lamb sold for 50 cents per pound, its live weight was 97 pounds and dressed weight 50 pounds. It was lambed in February and was one of twins. Bjorling is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Bjorling, Galva. RIB SHACK North on Route 1U Rlbc, Beef, Chicken, Fried Chicken, Shrimp, Fiiza, Sandwiches. Air Conditioned For carry out aorvtea CaU 342.2413 Open Dally at S PJC New Windsor News Briefs NEW WINDSOR - Mr. and Mrs. Harold Graves and family, who visited relatives here the past two weeks returned to their home at Plant City, Fla., Friday, Mr. and Mrs. Lon Luddington of Omaha, Neb., visited Mrs. John Robb and at the Lester Robb home in New Windsor and with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Holmes in North Henderson last week. The couple were en route to Chicago and Michigan to visit other relatives and friends. Kenneth Johnson, who has spent several weeks in Chicago this summer, returned to the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alden Johnson, Friday. Mrs. Signie Johnson, Alden Johnson's mother, with whom he has been visiting, accompanied him home for a short visit. Deals View Models for 1964 Executives and salesmen of Weaver Motors, Inc., were among Chrysler and Plymouth dealers throughout the Midwest attending a car showing in Chicago Aug. 26. The group viewed tha 1964 Valiant, Chrysler and Imperial cars for the first time. NOTES Cottage AHMMtfOrtl MMIfiAT Mr*. Carole K. Middoufh, Ml HftWfcilttoft Avfc. „ Richard McCullpufh, OOuawk*. Mrs. Inais L. Putnam, oiltnm. Marshall Davis, ill S, Cedar. Alan P. Johnson, 285 Highland Ave. Stanley L. Elliott, 134 W. Prospect. Marvin J. Schwarz, 23 Chestnut St. Miss Lorena M. Foster, Abingdon. Lyle E. Roffey, Elmwood. Harley A. Broadfield, Yates City. Miss Cora L. Johnson. Oalva. DISMISSALS M6HDAV David S. Steward, 907 Mulberry. Mrs. Thelitis L. Lambert, Abingdon. Lester O. Co6mbs, St. Augustine. St. Oscar H. Halstrom, 650 W. Grove. William B. Anderson, 706 Olive. Mrs. Bessie X. Johnson, 334 Locust St. Famous for Good Food Write for Folder No. 2 The National Restaurant In Rosovillo wishes to announce that we will be serving Chuckwagon Dinners on Wednesday, Friday and Saturday evenings » - - All you can eat for a buck. Sunday Buffet Dinners served from 11:00 A.M. Till 8:00 P.M. National Restaurant ROSEVILLE, ILLINOIS PLAYING NIGHTLY another outstanding attraction Bob Nines Quartet St. Mary's ADMISSIONS MOKDAt Terry Joe Hartzell, Victoria. Mrs. Jason J. BCaty, Galesburf Route 3. Mrs. Ranson Dal tun, Gilson. Edward J. Pedigo, 461 S. Chambers St. Mrs. Nina McKinley, Knox County Nursing Home. Mrs. Elisabeth Brown, 1179 B. Main St. . Mrs. James Boyd, Abingdon. Mrs. Louis Orms, Galesburg Route Mrs. Leona Harmon, 56 Bandy Av*. Frank Shea, 244 E. North St. Ernest O. Stickle, Oneida. Mrs. Marvin H. Brady, Abingdon. Miss Pluma Elburg. Williamsxleld. Emmert S, Griffith, 652 Lombard St. „ Ricardo A. Katz, 1561 Brown Ave. Lawrence A. Blck, 93 Victoria Ave. Harry W. Lewis, Abingdon. Mrs. Edward C. Timmons, 1082 Willard St. William J. Sharp, 225 Phillips St. Tommy M. Conne, 1397 N. Cherry St. Mrs. Yvonne K. Chambers, 1166 N. Prairie St. Debbie L. Cameron, Abingdon. David L. VanNatts, St. Augustine. Steven Gomer, Knoxville. Raymond Cratty, 248 S. West St. DISMISSALS MONDAY Mrs. Ralph Benson, 1061 Chamberlain Ave. Mrs. Robert P. Davis, 571 W. Brooks St. Dr. William A. Daugherty, Lake Bracken. Rinaldo Pezzonl, 2100 E. Main St. Virgil RandeU, Augusta. Roger L. Schisler, Abingdon. McKibbens Are Honored At Oneida ONEIDA — A potluck supper honoring Mr. and Mrs. J. D. McKibben was held Thursday at the Methodist Church. Edward Bowman served as master of ceremonies and introduced Bill Sornberger, who played several organ selections. Mrs. Richard Hendricks gave an original reading. Mrs. David McMaster accompanied Mrs. Everett Brown as she sang a solo. A gift was presented to the McKibbens. Mr. and Mrs. McKibben will move this week to Muscatine, Iowa where they will teach in the Muscatine schools. Also attending the occasion honoring their parents were Mr. and Mrs. Robert Andrews, Jr. and daughter and Howard McKibben. The committee in charge of serving were Mrs. Frank Tracy, Mrs. Ward Rowe, Mrs. Charles Holmes and Mrs. Keith England. Oneida News Briefs Members of the Melody choir of the Methodist Church surprised the choir director, Karen Hannam, Friday when they met at the church for a party arranged by Nancy Vaughn, accompanist for the group. The honoree was given an appreciation gift by the children. Miss Hannam, who is a 1963 ROVA graduate, will begin her studies at Western this fall. Mr. and Mrs. Allan E. Youngquist of Oneida entertained at a Sunday dinner honoring their son Eric L., who was baptized in the Altona Immanuel Lutheran Church Sunday. Sponsors were Robert D. Manthe Jr. of Kewanee and Mrs. Ivan Peacock of Dubuque. Those attending were his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert C. Manthe Sr. and his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Manthe Jr., Kevin and Kay Ann of Kewanee; Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Peacock and Robert of Dubuque; Miss Deanna L. Johnson of Wyoming and his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Devlin and ROW'S MAID-RITE 2250 GRAND AVE. m., Sat.— 10 a.m. to 12 Mldnti*. Hours — Tuas.. Wsd., Thu>a„ Sunday— 9 p.m. to Midnlta. Closed Mondays. Thursday Nite SPECIAL! Country-Fried STEAK Whipped Potatoes £ Gravy, Buttered Peas, Sliced Toraatos Serving Starts 5:00 P.M. CARRYOUT ORDERS WELCOME! Phone 376-9319 Knotty Pino TAP WATAGA tabor Day to See Start of Fall Season B? SAM DAWSON NEW YORK (AP) - A larger than usual pack of problems crowds the final week before Labor Day. The long weekend will start the fall season for many businesses and consumers. But there is an offsetting bundle of firm statistics and high hopes. 1 This prehollday week will see another deadline in the long bubbling fetid between the railroads and their operating unions over work rules and employment. Both this and the racial turmoil dramatized this week by the march on Washington hold potential threats to industry and citizens alike, if the issues aren't solved. This week will see continuing arguments in Congress over the limited nuclear test ban treaty and the proposed tax on American purchases of foreign securities and the bill to cut individual and corporate income taxes. All affect phases of business planning and operations and go deep* ly into basic issues and problems ahead. But in spite of all the strife and uncertainty this summer, consumer confidence apparently still holds high. And so does individual spending and business activity. More persons plan to buy new houses and cars than did last spring, but fewer plan to buy household durable goods. The surveys are regarded as a guide to consumer confidence. Plans can change, but they do show how people are feeling about their own and the general economic outlook. For a current guide to consumer confidence the economists watch retail sales and housing starts. Building has held high, with apartment houses accounting for most of the total increases in recent months. Retail sales are well above a year ago. The auto industry is expressing confidence that the new models coming out in the next few weeks will spark a third straight year of good sales. In one section of the household durables market, the American Home Laundry Manufacturers' Association reports that July factory sales of washers and dryers ran 9 per cent ahead of last year. Sales in the first seven months of 1963 topped the like period of 1962 by 8 per cent. Both industrial production and personal incomes set records in July. Reactor for Research COLUMBIA, Mo. (AP) — The University of Missouri is building a $3.3 million nuclear reactor, described as the largest such research project by an American university. Meter Spit Back COLORADO SPRINGS (AP) A woman motorist wrote as follows to the violations bureau: "Enclosed is $1 for attached fine. The parking meter spit out not only the change I tried to insert, but also three other pennies. I guess that makes my total loss 97 cents." Judge Harold Asher ordered the $1 returned to her. The Buffalo River in Arkansas alternates serene pools with fast- moving currents that have cut (he limestone banks into towering bluffs. family were hosts Saturday to a group of relatives and friends honoring Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Hodel of Encino, Calif. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs, Martin Stegall, Abingdon; Mrs. Verna Lenz, Mrs. Seldon Renaker, Mount Sterling; Mrs. Gene Black, Winston-Salem, N.C.; Mr. and Mrs. Merle Widmer and family, Peoria and Mr. and Mrs. Dwight VanSycklfi, Ab- ingdpn. Miss Deanna L. Johnson of Wyoming has been visiting her cousins, Mi*, and Mrs. Allan Youngquist and Eric. She will re. turn to her home soon for the fall school term. Prairie City News Notes PRAIRIE CITV - Mrs. Laura E. Akcrs, junior director of the Prairie City Modern Woodman of America Junior Club, conducted a meeting at the East Park Aug. 22. John Robinson received his attendance ring. Mrs. Norma Danner of Maquon is employed at the Westfall Nursing Home. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Johnston have returned home from Sonora, Calif., where they had visited Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Deutsch and became acquainted with their new granddaughter, who is four weeks old and has been named Lisa Diana. They also visited friends at Modesto, they made the trip by jet plane. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Mings, Rose- vflle, were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kruzan, Marie, Mike, Teresa and Peter left for their return trip home to Madison, N. J., Thursday, following their visit with his mother, Mrs. Nora Kruzan. While here, they took sightseeing trips to Springfield, New Salem and Nauvoo. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Morgan, Gary, Susan and Kathy arrived Saturday from Tucson, Ariz., for a week's visit with Mr. and Mrs. Guy Yeast. On Sunday, the Yeasts had a family dinner. Other members of the family who attended were Mr. and Mrs. William Yeast and family, Macomb, and Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Yeast and family, Farmington. The Morgans showed color slides of Arizona, as well as those of England and Scotland, where they lived a few years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Emory of Annandale, Va., arrived at the Ray Emory home during the weekend, and, with the Emorys, they are taking a trip up into Canada. Mrs. Blanche Campbell is visiting her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Al Rodriguez, and their family in Texas for a few weeks. Rioan Calls On Kin at Dexter, Iowa RIO — Mrs. J. A. Pitman received word of the serious illness of her oldest sister, Mrs. F. A. Leeper. Mrs. Pitman left Saturday for Dexter, Iowa, to be with her. While there, she will visit her other two sisters,'Mrs. Clarence Moore, who fell and received a broken hip, and Mrs. G. W. Lenocker, who recently was in a hospital. Mrs. Walter Epperson was a weekend guest at the home of her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Don Simpson of Milan. On Sunday, they attended the Fender reunion at Riverside Park, Milan. Mrs. Epperson's mother, Mrs. Bessie Fender, was the oldest member present. Linda Kay and Luann Simpson returned home with their grandmother, Mrs. Epperson for a few days' visit. Mr. and*Mrs. Pete Leaf green Saturday went to St. Louis, Mo., where (hey met Mrs. Leaf green's brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Carlson of Memphis, Tenn. They all attended the ball game Saturday. Miss Ruth Ann Pitman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Pitman participated in the piano recital given by the students of Mrs. Russell Hensley at the East Main Street Congregational Church, NEEDED: IBM DATA PROCESSORS and COMPUIER PROGRAMMERS MEN WOMEN Uit i i', i • it ! 1 • • i ,:. pt'liM- I Lillian Iih.illn -J ollOft WdlllllijJ |)cl lull I f JIMillg need nut in'e'd ,M!'. pv-, ent employii en' Wr '<- ,i • n) ing phone II.II'-. 1 PCMT c-o REGISTER-MAIL ENDS TONITE — "ROAD RUNNER and WORLD BY NIGHT" STARTS SUNDAY mmm m mmMjmmm AIR CONDITIONED ADULTS 60c SHOW STARTS 7:30 CHILDREN 25c EARL THEATRE - Kno»ill< BUSHNELL- 620 W. Hunt St, BttthMU. Phont Buihnetl Sit Prairie City Picnic Plans Announced Guest Honored at Dinner BUSHNELL—A family dinner was held Sunday at the borne of Mr. and Mrs. Oak Furniss and Dm in honor of Mrs. Maynard Hoffman of Mira Loma, Calif. Other guests were Mrs. Richard Hinchee, Jim, Frank, Beverly, Betty .Anne and Bobby of Marietta; 'Delbert Rogers of Hock Island; Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hukill, Ronald, Terry and Nancy of Yates City; Mr. and Mrs. Ray Wisner and Mrs. Stella Wisner of Avon; Mrs. Bessie Cox of Smithfield. Also, Mrs. Howard Hall of Prairie City; Mrs. George Knott, Bill and Norma, of Avon; Mrs. James Mason, Ste-e.and ^erry, of M> quon; Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Graham, Linr'i and Sandra, Joan Bob Graber, Mr. and Mrs. David Knott, Judy, Kenny and Becky, Mr. and Mrs. Garland Knott, '/Irs. Mabel Kreps, Mrs. Vera Copeland and Verna Kreps, of BushnelL. Held Farewell Supper A farewell supper honoring Mr. and Mrs. John Mowrey was held Saturday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Woolam at Prairie City. Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Yeast and family of Farmington; Mr. and Mrs. Bill Yeast and children of Macomb; Mr. and Mrs. David Phelps and family of Prairie City and Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Strode of Bush­ nelL The guests of honor are to leave in the immediate future for Wichita, Kan., where they plan to reside. PRAIRIE CITY - Final plans are under way for Prairie City's old-fashioned picnic at the East Park Labor Day. A basket dinner will be served at noon and baby show will be held at 1:30 p.m. Mrs. Dorothy Skean and Mrs. Bernice Fayhee are in charge. First and second prizes will be given' in each of the two age groups, up to six months of age and from six months to one year. The stage program is scheduled for 2 p.m. and Kenny McMillan, national president of the FFA, will be the master of ceremonies. The program committee comprises Mrs. Betty Emory and Mrs. Grace Buchen. The stunt program is in charge of Sam Harding. The East Park is in perfect condition; plenty of tables, drinking water and rest rooms. A concession stand will have beverages, sandwiches and pies. Prairie City Briefs Mrs. Annice McKean of Macomb is staying with Mrs. C. D. Bone as her companion. Last Thursday, Mrs. Bone, Mrs. McKean, Mrs. Lucy Skean, Mrs. Grace Long, Mrs. Edna Kreider and. Mrs. Ethel Lock went to Monmouth and visited Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Hittle. Dr. E. C. Bone, Jacksonville, has been appointed by Rep. Paul Findley to represent this district for the Navy for students interested in attending military schools. Mrs. Grace Buchen and Mrs. Kathryne Westfall went to Morrison Sunday, taking home their granddaughter, Cindy Westfall. Mr. and Mrs. David E. Phelps; of Galesburg and children are moving into the home they recently bought from the Donald Fayhees. Phelps is the contractor for the new homes that the Fay­ hees are building. Galesburg, Aug. 18. Others attending were Mrs. J. A. Pitman and Mrs. Ross Pitman, Sally and Janie. Mrs. Walter Landon was honored Wednesday when some of her friends called to celebrate her birthday. Those present were Mrs. B. L. Lindquist, Mrs. Walter B. Johnson, Mrs. James Powell, Mrs. George Bland and Mrs. J. A. Pitman. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Pitman, hon- Attend Wedding Those from Bushnell who attended the wedding of Miss Marjorie Marzahn to Lloyd Ambrosius Saturday at Lacon, were Mr. and Mrs. Denton White and daughter Carole, Mr. and Mrs. Myron Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Walter and daughter Janene, Miss Corda McNaughton, Kenny McMillan, Becky Norcross, Paul Miller, Susan Welch and Mary Lee Miller. Miss Walter served as a bridesmaid. A buffet luncheon followed, and the occasion also was die 26th anniversary of the bride's parents, Rev. and Mrs. W. W. Marzahn of Lacon. Throw Away Cans, Too JUNCTION CITY, Kan. (AP)— The rattle and bang of trash cans on garbage collection days will be a thing of the past if a trial run under way at 250 Junction City homes proves successful. The city is experimenting with disposable paper containers which can be quietly and quickly picked up and hauled away, contents and all. Clove trees are native to the Moluccas or Spice Islands of Indonesia. ored their daughter Sally on her 10th birthday at a dinner Thursday. Miss Penny Rednour and Miss Janie Pitman were guests. eOMKRTAKY COOL HE OPEN 1:13 At lr40-3:30 5:30-7:35-9:45 DORIS,* JAMES Dm • GARNER INVITE YOU TO WATCH THEM ENJOY COMING SOON! THE GREAT ESCAPE STEVE MCQUEEN JAMES GARNER RICHARD ATKNBORQUGH COLOR Sua* PANAVISION > mum a* mn» mm%\ eouFOtuucr coot W est crew THE M0IT TITAMC WMITHIS a ALL TIME CUM HMD-Oil KCf pr*...U ! 2 Z 2 •raciffsraETS! Movie Calendar TVEIBAY, AW. It. . OMMttUM! "The Thrill of It All.? 1:30. 3:30. 8:38, 7*> and 9*8 p.m. WEST: "black Zoo," 1:48, 4:88, 8:10; '«lng Kong v*. Godzilla,'' 3:28. 8:38, 9:60. Diurfe irft "Cairo," i:18j "terna La Douce," 10:00. One •howing nightly. Illinois Jobs at All-Timc High Employment by Illinois non- farm firms was 3,620,000 in mid- July, Robert R. Donnelly state director of labor, announced today. This was 45,100 above the July 1962 level of 3,374,900 and the highest July figure in the history of the state. This total was 21,900 jobs lower than the June figure of 3,641,900, but the seasonal drop was smaller than usual. After adjustment for seasonal influences, July employment was at annual rate of 3,616,400 which was 7,000 jobs above the June seasonally adjusted figure of 3,609,400 and the highest on record for any month. Services, which were up 18,300 jobs over one year ago, and manufacturing, up 10,800 jobs, accounted for more than half of tha gain over the year. A normal seasonal decrease of 24,500 in state and local education due to summer vacations occurred, but man- facturing employment dropped only 4,400 below the June figure, keeping seasonal declines to a minimum. North Henderson Home Constructed NORTH HENDERSON - Water mains were constructed into the new home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Johnson during the past week. Mains also were drawn to the trailer home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pruessing and to the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dewey FrieL Wednesday Night SPECIAL chicken m m IN THE f HI* BASKET m «/V CLUB 34 Homer and Ruby Walker Route 34 AIR CONDITIONED For Your Comfort ENTERTAINMENT M THEATRE * ENDS TONIGHT <jaeK mem LEMM0N MaeLIUNE BIU.YWIIDERSC »how» IRM8 T 111 * Douec THIS ftCTURC It FOR ADULTS ONLY ADULT ENTERTAINMENT 3»n*uou* mad tlnlntfln-cltyt GEORGE. SANDERS RICHARD .JOHNSON. .IN RD FATEN HAMAMA • Shown at 1:13 Starts TOMORROW DRIVE-IN THEATRE Op«n 7:30 ~ Show at Dude. CONNIE PAULA DANV RUS$ RANCtS * PRENTtSS • £06111 * TANBIVN PIUS You'U B* Hanging inm tha Haitatil II Where After,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,000 newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free