Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on September 6, 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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Friday, September 6, 1963
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Display of Power Makes Tractor Pull Impressive; Beef Festival Continues MONMOUTH — The tractor pull that proved so successful at last year's Prime Beef Festival drew an even larger crowd Thursday afternoon when an estimated crowd of 1,000 people filled the track. Dick Herm of Peoria was on hand to broadcast the progress of the pull and present the awards. The tractors entered in four classes included the weight of the tractor and driver. Yesterday's track was considered in tip-top shape after a brief shower Wednesday and the dust that proved such a problem last year was eliminated. Prizes were awarded in each class ranging from $50 for first place to $10 for fifth place with the winner in each class receiving a trophy, compliments of Martin & Clark Co., Neff Implement Co., of Monmouth; Olin- Swanson Farm Supply and Cavanaugh's Farm Equipment Service. Great interest was also shown in participation with 15 entered in Class A; 14 in Class B; 11 in Class C and 3 in Class D. Winners in the four classes were: Class A—up to 5,000 lbs.: Roy Tallon, Heyworth, 111., pulled 245.4 with a Massey-Harris. David Musick, LaPrairie, III, International M 1950—196.9. Larry Miner, Sterling, M-MUB —192.9. Jack Simons, West Liberty, la., Massey-Harris GMC—185.4. Arlyn R o b b i n s, LaPrairie, Chrysler F 20. Class B—5001 lbs. to 7500 lbs. Marion Schierer, Roanoke, 111., pulled the entire 300 feet, the only entry to go the complete distance. Driving a John Deere 4010. Larry Miner, Sterling, M-MUB. Glenn Orr, Warsaw, 111., F-30 Olds 88, 272.5. Rod Baker, Dixon, 111., M-MUB, 265.6%. Sterling Winters, Plymouth, 1961—560 International. Class C—7501 lbs. to 10,000 lbs.: Millard Bailey, Roanoke, John Deere 4010, 264.5. Bill Newlon, Prophetstown, M- M603, 198.3. Harold Gardner, Monmouth, John Deere 4010, 197.1%. Sam Minger, Roanoke, John Deere 4010, 177.1. Ron Baker, Dixon, M -MUB. Class D—10,001 lbs. to 17,500 lbs., all power pulls. Millard Bailey, Roanoke, John Deere 4010, 324.9. Larry Miner, Sterling, M-MUB, 284.10. Shows Enjoyed Wednesday evening another crowd attended the Festival to visit the carnival attractions and see the fine professional entertainment offered. The membership award of 100 gallons gasoline went to Wiley Clark of Little York. This morning was devoted to MONMOUTH HOSPITAL Admitted Wednesday — Lawrence Enderlin, Little York; Mrs. Tearl Wilbur, Biggsville. Dismissed Wednesday — Mrs. Carl Christensen, Monmouth. Admitted Thursday—Miss Karen Walker, Rio; Lester Paulsgrove, Mrs. Garnet Rouch, Monmouth; Mrs. Laura Sloan, Biggsville. Dismissed Thursday — Walter Young, Peoria Heights; Mrs. Ella Graham, Miss Anna Donaldson, Mrs. William Glover and baby, Monmouth; Mrs. Fred W. Johnson, Cameron. Area Men Are Elected to WIU Setup MACOMB—Two area men have been elected as representatives to Western Illinois University's all- university student government. They are Bill McCollum of Smithshire and Gene Nelson of North Henderson. A university spokesman said the election was a "strong indication of the esteem and respect" in which the men are held by the students. McCollum, representing Delta Sigma Phi fraternity, is an agriculture major and a business minor. He is sergeant-of-arms for his fraternity, serves on the Election Committee and as co-chairman of the Career Carnival Committee. Nelson represents the Inter-Fraternity Council, which governs all social fraternities on the WIU campus. He is an agricultural economics major and a business administration minor. Nelson also serves as chaplain of Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity and is vice president of the Agriculture Club. RECEIVES FELLOWSHIP MONMOUTH - Donald L. Wills, chairman of the geology department at Monmouth College, has been awarded a National Science Foundation Faculty Fellowship" to continue work on his Ph.D. Wills, associate professor of geology at Monmouth and a member of the faculty since 1951, was on sabbatical leave last year for his first year of doctoral study at State University of Iowa. For the 1963-64 year, Wills will be on leave of absence from Monmouth. calf judging in groups and single calves. Another lovely flower show was held at 2 o'clock and this year the flowers are more beautiful with more participants displaying their specialties. As in the past there is no competition at the flower show, just an opportunity for flower growers to share their blooms with others. Scrambles Tonight At 6:45 p.m. there will be a parade of scramble calves from last year, immediately followed by the annual calf scramble in the arena. The boys who fail to round-up a calf then have a chance to get a pig during the pig scramble. Parade, Auction Saturday Saturday the Pet Parade will be held at 9 o'clock in the morning. The big calf auction will begin at 9:10 and continue throughout the morning. Kids Day will begin at 9 a.m. and continue until 4 p.m. during which time all rides will have special "kid" prices. Immediately after 4 p.m. eight lucky boys and girls will be presented with new bicycles. The finals of the horseshoe tournament and the awards for the event will be held at 6:30 p.m. Entertainment for the final night of the Festival will include The Conrads, a roller skating duo; the two Torreanis, an acrobatic tight-rope act; Jean and Joan Farrell, who play accordions and do dance routines and a slight of hand act, billed as Lee and Rita. MONMOUTH ftottitiary Iitttl Cotftipottdtnt Ml It. H SI. Phont 734-4711 tot Ktwt FOR MISSED COPIES PHONE 734-4121 Before 6:30 READ THE WANT ADS! Call Livestock Outlook Meet in Warren County MONMOUTH - Warren County farmers can get a first-hand report of livestock prospects for 1964 at the livestock outlook meeting, to be held Sept. 19 at 8 p. m. at the Farm Bureau Building in Monmouth. Ups and downs in cattle and hog prices during the past year have created high interest in the livestock outlook, Farm Adviser Stanley Sims reports. Farmers face some important decisions in buying feeder cattle and breeding sows in the weeks ahead. Speakers for the meeting will be Del Wilken from the University of Illinois College of Agriculture, and Gray Daly, representing Illinois Producers Livestock Association. They will dis cuss the price and supply situation for hogs and cattle, the feed picture and consumer demand for meat. Six Lettermen Lost to Scots MONMOUTH—Robert Tucker, a 5-foot 10-inch halfback who was selected for the second all-Midwest Conference defensive team last season, will be team captain for the 1963 Monmouth College varsity football team. Tucker was elected squad leader by his teammates at a meeting Tuesday night. Missing from the squad this year will be six lettermen out with injuries and scholastic ineligibility. Edward Prince of Havana, first-string quarterback last season, will be unable to play this fall due to a knee injury suffered dining the summer. Steve Ellis, senior center from Rochclle, will also be lost to the team this year with an ankle injury. Scholastically ineligible are Michael Lafferty, a junior letterman from Sterling; Robert Dob- kowsld, a junior letterman from Posen; Steven Freeburg, a junior letterman from Glenview, and Stanley Wherry of Aledo, a senior letterman. Freeburg and Dobkowski were at end positions last year, Wherry played tackle and Lafferty was at left guard. Twenty-five candidates have reported for practice to date, and head football coach Joe Pelisek expects two more men to report this weekend. Towboat Ties Record for Barge Total The towboat Coal King this week tied the record for the number of barges through the Mississippi River locks in this area. With 11 empty barges and six loaded with 7,200 tons of grain, the Coal King went downstream through Lock 18 near Gladstone Sunday, bound for St. Louis. The record of 17 was set in 1957 by the R.S. Rhea and probably won't be topped because the towboat and 17 barges fill the lock chamber twice, requiring a double locking, Army engineers reported. Making its first trip on the Upper Mississippi this week was the Bayou Lafitte with two barges of asphalt from Wood River for St. Paul. The 480-h.p. towboat was built in New Orleans in 1951. A new weekly traffic record was established at the Rock Island lock last week with 371,150 tons, the engineers reported. The cargo was aboard 56 towboats pushing 172 barges upbound and 173 downbound. Previous record for a week was last June, when the tonnage totaled 355,515. MARRIAGE LICENSE MONMOUTH-One marriage license was issued Friday to James Stotler, Little York and Peggy Lundeen, Monmouth. Youth-Camp Accidents Mostly Happen to Adults By ROBERT GOLDENSTEIN Medical Association, covered 1,CHICAGO (AP)-It's the adult counsellors, not the kids, who have the most accidents at summer camps. A medical team which conducted an eight-week survey of accidental injuries at three northeastern camps reported today "a remarkably low accident rate among the campers with a contrasting high rate among the staff." "This was considered to be due in part to the increased supervisory and staff responsibilities, combined with a desire to 'keep up' with the younger, more energetic campers," their report said. The study, appearing in the current Archives of Environmental Health, published by the American A New More Effective Answer to Arthritis and Rheumatism Pains Parkay Tab ]«i» is a medicine designed to give you reliei from Arthritis, Rheumatism, bursitis, stiff joints, muscular pains. This tablet contains non-habit forming pain-relieving drugs — not aspirin. Niacin is added to help increase blood circulation. Contains Vitamin C, used to guard against infection. 100 Parkay Tablets cost you only $298. Start this treatment today. Sold Only at WEST DRUG CO.. INC. 324 E. Mala St. No prescription necessary. 192 campers, counsellors and assistant counsellors during an eight- week camping period. It showed the highest rate of counsellor accidents occurred at an upper New York state Boy Scout camp where a staff of 50 was in charge of 915 campers. The rate of counsellor accidents also exceeded the rate of camper accidents at a private camp for both boys and girls on the southeastern coast of Massachusetts. But at the third camp, for boys only, in the New Hampshire foothills where 23 staff members supervised 53 campers, the accident rate was highest among the children. The survey produced these other interesting findings: 1. The more experienced camper? and staff suffered more frequent, serious injuries than the inexperienced. 1. Girl campers between 12 and Tense Nerves Block Bowels Your colon has nerves that control regularity. When yo u are tense or tierv- ous, normal bowel impulses may b* blocked—and you become constipated. New COLONAID tablets relieve this misery with a new principle—• Unique colonic nerve stimulant plus Special bulking action as recommended by many doctors. Result? COLONAID puts your colon back to work—gently relieves constipation overnight. You feel great 1 Get clinically-proved COWNAIP today. Introductory size 434 14 years of age incurred a somewhat higher injury rate than all other campers. The study showed a total of 296 accidents, most of them minor. Only 2 per cent of the accidents required medical or surgical care beyond first aid procedures applied by medical personnel at the camps. There were no fatalities. Impacts with objects caused 42 per cent of all accidents, falls 23 per cent, cuts 22 per cent, burns 7 per cent and other means 6 per cent. Midday, Danger Time Injuries occurred to the children most often just before the noon meal or in midafternoon. Injuries among the counsellors, however, occurred more frequently later in the day and on weekends. The study was reported by Dr. Roger J. Meyer, Burlington, Vt., Anne K. Kibrick, R.N., Dr. Sidney Kibrick, Mary P. Ryan, R.N., and Rose Godbout, R.N., of Boston, and Dr. Edwin Brown, Medford, Mass. Discussing accident prevention measures, they said: "Despite widespread 'accident prevention' information, those with most knowledge and understanding—particularly the staff- seemed to have the highest injury rate. For example, the safety director of one camp warned a staff member of a hazardous and avoidable circumstance, only to be injured himself in the same manner shortly thereafter." •' Attorney at Canton Will Become Banker CANTON—Former Fulton County state's attorney, Blaine Ramsey has announced he will accept a post of trust officer with the Corn Belt Bank in Bloomington Ramsey, who has practiced law in Canton since 1951, expects to leave Canton early next year. Elected state's attorney in 1952 he was re-elected in 1956. Ram sey served as state director and vice president of the National Dis trict of Attorneys Association and was awarded life membership in 1961. He has served as president of the Fulton County Young Repub lican Club and was district gov ernor of the 19th Congressiona district and delegate to the na tional convention. Ramsey is presently a partner with James VanSickle in the law firm of Ramsey and VanSickle. Auto Kills Deer NORTH HENDERSON-A car owned by Don Adams was damaged when it struck a doe deer Saturday night at the northwest edge of North Henderson. The deer, which leaped in the car's path from Richard Ireland's cornfield, died a short time later. Four deers have been spotted in recent months near North Henderson. Have an old rocker in storage? Treat it to an over-all scrubbing with soap or detergent suds, a new coat of paint and a tie-on pad made of gay washable fabric. Reported in Magazine MONMOUTH - The September issue of Music Journal, a monthly magazine for professional musicians and teachers of music, features a tribute to Monmouth College for "its unique Liberal Arts Festival." The five-page article includes a transcript of the lecture delivered by composer and musicologist Henry Cowell at the 1963 Liberal Arts Festival, "The Orient in World Affairs." In an editorial prefacing Dr. Cowell's speech, Managing Editor Robert E. dimming writes: " . . . The role of the small college in America has been a major one. An important force in the Free World, the liberal arts college Is in its second century of service, offering more intimate and personalized higher education to those more responsive to this atmosphere. "... Music Journal wishes to focus the attention of music educators of the nation upon outstanding work in music and the arts at the small-college level whenever the occasion arises. At (his time we salute Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, for its unique Liberal Arts Festival . . . Congratulations to Monmouth College, a small college which is doing more than its share in the advancement of music in America." Woman Jailed on Neglect Charge OQUAWKA - A Stronghurst woman remained in custody today, accused of neglecting her child while her husband is serving in the armed forces. Her father-in-law ;igned the complaint. Taken in custody Wednesday night, Mrs. Marlene Anders is being held in Henderson County jail on a complaint of contributing to the dependency of a minor child, a misdemeanor. Harold Andrews of Stronghurst Route 2, signed the complaint. Her hearing is pending in justice of peace court. Kickoff for Policy Series MONMOUTH — Farm Bureau officials in Warren County will start their Policy Development Program with a county kickoff meeting Tuesday evening, Sept. 10, at the Farm Bureau Building. The county meeting will be followed by a series of 15 township meetings. Each Farm Bureau family will have an opportunity to discuss Policy of Farm Bureau. The county and township meetings are discussion-type meetings. Majority thinking at the township meeting will be reported at the county report meeting to be held after the township meets. Results of the county report meeting in Illinois will he used to make the resolutions of the Illinois Agricultural Association at after the township meetings. G. W. Hagaman, district IAA organization director, will talk at county meetings of policy development. The group will be divided into 6 discussion groups on Tuesday evening. Discussion will be led on "The Citizen and the Communist Menace" by Glenn Lipp, "National Farm Program" by Robert Armstrong, "Agricultural Exports and Imports" by Ernest Robinson, "Equalization of Taxes and Property Tax Relief" by Rolland Terpcning, "Auditing for Townships and Road Districts and Fees and Salaries of Township Officers," by John Wallace, and "Marketing Rights for Farmers and Marketing Checkoff for Agricultural Products" by Harold Beard. Galesburg Register-Mail, Gofesburg, HI. Friday, Sept. 6, 1963 5 Arts Festival Bureau Sets [Glass Lore Is Program For BAR MONMOUTH - Mrs. Roy Van Riper entertained the Mildred Warner Washington Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution Wednesday afternoon at her home east of Kirkwood. She was assisted by Mrs. E. L. Ross, Miss Frances Seldon, Mrs. Ewing Hull, Mrs. Charles Martin and Miss Mary Brent. Dessert was served by Mrs. Edgar Saville and Mrs. F. M. Winbigler from a table set with antique service. Mrs. Saville. Regent, conducted the business meeting and Mrs. Grnver Farris, first vice regent, read the President General's message. Mrs. Ralph Killey, the State Regent, a member of the Chapter, was introduced and told of the coming DAR activities on the stale, level. Mrs. Killey also thanked the chapter for the tea and reception they held for her in July and summarized summer activities of the Children of the American Revolution. An invitation to the 40th anniversary luncheon of the William Dcnnison Chapter to be held Sept. 21, was presented. Mrs. Elclon Tinsman announced a bus tour to be held in October to tho DAR schools. A final announcement of the Division I meeting to be held Sept. 24, at Kewanee was also made. Mrs. Van Riper, Speaker Mrs. Van Riper chose as the topic of the afternoon's program, "American History in Glass," explaining she had selected the subject because designs on early American glass so often reflected the history of the era. She told of pressed glass from 1820 until the present time. Samples from her own collection were used by Mrs. Van Riper to illustrate her talk with the members viewing and hearing about Sandwich glass, bi- colorcd, opalescent, amber, holly, mother - of - pearl, Tiffany and many others and concluded her talk by wishing the members, "Happy Collecting." RECEIVED BEQUEST Monmouth — Monmouth College has received a $10,000 bequest from the estate of Mr. and Mrs. Stewart C. Turbctt of Peoria, 111., to establish a memorial scholarship fund, according to Dr. Robert W. Gibson, college president. Water Safety Is College Program MONMOUTH — Monmouth Col lege will be one of three colleges and universities in the state to offer a complete water safety pro gram as a regular part of the curriculum this fall. A summer course taken at Southern Illinois University by Henry Andrew, assistant professor of physical education at Monmouth, will enable the college to offer American Red Cross Water Safety Instructor certificates. The Monmouth physical education department also offers courses in beginning, intermediate and advanced swimming and Red Cross Life-Saving courses. The two other colleges with complete water safety programs are Southern Illinois University and Northern Illinois University, according to Ernest C. Goetz, Red Cross water safety representative for Illinois. Water safety instructor's certificates are usually required of all waterfront recreation directors and lifeguard instructors. Articles Printed MONMOUTH - Dr. Charles J. Speel II, John Young Professor of Bible and Religion at Monmouth College, is the author of two articles which appeared in summer issues of two theological journals. Dr. Speel's article, "Theological Concepts of Magistracy," was published in the June issue of Church History magazine. Dr. Speel also wrote a book review of "Reformation Studies: Sixteen Essays in Honor of Roland H. Bainton" which appeared in the July issue of the Journal of Bible and Religion, a publication of the National Association of Biblical Instructors. A former Hopkins Fellow and Williams scholar at Harvard University, Dr. Speel has been on the Monmouth College faculty since 1951. Baby-Sitters, Maids Are on Social Security; Some Employers Delay During the past year, almost 21,000 "delinquent" household employers were required to make back re ports of wages they had paid to cleaning women, maids, and other household help after their employes, or ex-employes, applied for social security benefits. Based on the average of $1,000 in wages covered by these delinquent reports, the Internal Revenue Service will be collecting about $1,200,000 in back social security taxes from these 21,000 employers, plus interest and penalty, said Arthur H. Hutchison, social security manager in the Galesburg district. Since the law holds the employer responsible for making the reports and paying the social security taxes due, the delinquent employer is liable for paying both the employer's and the employe's share of the back taxes. There is no time limit if no report was filed, Hutchison pointed out. About 18% million men, women, and children are now receiving social security benefits each month, Hutchison said, and about million persons apply for old- age, survivors, or disability bene fits each year. The average household worker therefore probably knows someone who is getting social security payments and is thus ikely to file a claim when she reaches retirement age or has to stop working because of disability. If wages she has earned in household work covered by the social security law have not been reported to her social security account, the employer will be required, first, to make the report of wages, and second, to pay the delinquent taxes to the Internal Revenue Service. A delinquent employer may also be discovered if the employe at any time asks the Social Security Administration for a statement of the earnings credited to her social security account and READ THE WANT ADS1 DR. I. ERNSTEIN OPTOMETRIST CONTACT LENSES EYES EXAMINED UVING SOUND HEARING AIDS GALESBURG OPTICAL CO, 339 B Mtio Home 9 KM to b PM. WxUUrr. 8 KM to »:M ?M. Wtel»»«d*y't TU Nooa. 943-9317 M 943-401? finds upon receiving it that some wages are missing from her record. Based on $50 in 3 Months A householder worker who is paid $50 or more cash wages over a 3-month period by any employer is covered by social security. This means that the employer must report her wages and pay the social security taxes due—3-% per cent she has deducted from the em­ ploye's wages, and 3-% per cent out of her own pocket. Since there are 13 weeks in each 3-month calendar quarter of the year, a household worker who is paid as little as $4 each week will have cash wages totalling more than $50 in a calendar quarter, Hutchison pointed out, and by law, those wages must be reported. This situation often applies to the family's "baby-sitter." Household employers make their social security reports on a special simplified form printed on the inside of a self-mailer envelope. An employer can get on the mailing list to receive the brm every three months by writing to the District Director of Internal Revenue in Springfield, 111., or by asking the nearest social security district office for a copy of the booklet, "Social Security and Your Household Em­ ploye." This little booklet of information for household employers contains a postcard the employer can send to the District Director of Internal Revenue to get on the mailing list for the report forms. The reports and social security tax payments are due within one month after the end of a calendar quarter. Reports of wages paid to household help in July, August, and September must be made on or before Oct. 31, for example. Household workers who would like to know more about social security should get in touch with the nearest social security district office. In Galesburg the district office is located at 200 Bondi Building. There is a booklet for them, too, called, "Good News for Household Workers." The free booklet explains in simple language and pictures what social security coverage means to a household worker and what she needs to do to be sure that she is getting the social security credit due her. DRIVER FINED MONMOUTH — Philip Poorman, 16, of 1039 E. Detroit Ave., who was arrested Wednesday night for speeding, appeared in police court Thursday and was fined $10. JOE'S SUPER LIQUORS 2300 GRAND 343-9569 OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL 12 P.M. Comm »TCl*l % DODLMtt* Firt Inturonct Kik Aboui Out BOOM Own* tit Policy PUn. Huff littiirenct Phon* m-34U 1*0 HU1 &|c*4t FOOD DEPARTMENT FISH • SHRIMP • RAVIOLI • STEAKS SPAGHETTI J 7 f $A CA CHICKEN // FILETS— AtJV "CIIAROLOTTE BUTKOVICH COOK" TEN HIGH '2.99,« 1 GUCKENHEIMER 2«99 i/s ANTIQUE $ 3.98,/. CARABANA RUM '2.99,« GIOVANNI BOSCO VERMOUTH $ 1.19 ./. Sweet or Dry HALLERS $ 3.99 Full Qt. DREWRY'S '1.79 13-12 ox. NR. FALSTAFF $ 1.24 6 Pk. - V4 Qt. Cans SCHLITZ 1.36 6 Pk. - >4 Qt. Cans BARCLAY'S GIN Busch • Stag • Falstaff Cartings • Old Milwaukee Blue Ribbon $ 3.19 C*. 24-12 -oz. B)IJ. Paul Jones 9 Old Thompson Imperial • Corbys Kesslers • Cream of Kentucky $ 3.39 .* 3 FOR $10.00 USE OUR CONVENIENT DRIVE UP WINDOW

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